Red Falstaff Apple Trees for Sale

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Misc RHS AGM, Pollinator, Self fertile, Spur Fruiting
Area Exposed Windy Areas
Colour Red/Crimson
Pollination Group Pollination Group C
Fruiting Late Season
Type Eating

Malus domestica Red Falstaff

See full product description Bareroot Plant

  Buy 3 or more bareroot trees and save

SIZES 1-2 3-910-2425+
Maiden Plenty of Stock£18.95Plenty of Stock£17.95Plenty of Stock£16.95Plenty of Stock£15.95
Bush Plenty of Stock£28.95Plenty of Stock£27.95Plenty of Stock£26.95Plenty of Stock£24.95
1/2 Standard Plenty of Stock£31.75Plenty of Stock£30.75Plenty of Stock£29.75Plenty of Stock£28.75
  Prices include VAT

Please select the size and quantity of Bareroot trees you would like


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Malus domestica Red Falstaff

The Red Falstaff apple is a sport of, unsurprisingly, the Falstaff apple and, thanks to its richer colour, has become more popular with amateur growers. The deeper red colour is the only real difference; otherwise, they have the same scrunchy bite, tartly sweet flavour and high juice content that is great for use as a sharp element in a cider blend. In a sunny year, fruit from the South will take on a shiny, cricket ball red colour but a slightly streaky, paler colour is more common after most British summers. Get picking in the first week of October; Red Falstaff apples store until the end of December, so we suggest that you juice and then freeze extra fruit if you have too much (or make it all into cider!).

Browse our full range of apple trees.

Red Falstaff's History and Parentage:

An apple sport is a tree that was grafted from a branch of another apple tree that, for some reason produced fruit that was a bit different from the apples on the tree's normal branches. In many cases, the fruit of the sport is a deeper colour than the parent's, which tends make them more attractive to buyers - the tree itself is usually identical to the parent. The original Falstaff apple was bred from Golden Delicious and James Grieve in the 1960's by Dr Frank Alston in the East Malling Research Centre, Kent. The Red Falstaff Sport appeared in the late 1980's and swiftly became a hit with growers and consumers.

Pollination Partners for Malus Red Falstaff: Your trees are almost fully self-fertile, so while a pollination partner will improve cropping slightly, it isn't essential if you would like to know more, visit our Fruit Tree Pollination table.

Rootstocks, Growing Notes and Pruning & Planting Advice:

Your trees have a bit of a weeping habit, which makes them stand out from most other apple trees - it also makes harvesting easier. The flowers on these hardy plants are more frost resistant than average, so they are a sensible choice for planting in the North if you don't mind the loss of colour on the fruit (they still taste the same). As with any apple tree, carry out pruning during the winter, unless you are growing your trees as a cordon. Remove dead, diseased or damaged wood whenever you spot it. Your trees are heavy and regular croppers. We use the dwarfing rootstock M9 for the cordons - remember that trees on M9 need to be supported - and the MM106 rootstock for everything else. This is a great all-round rootstock that can be used for fans, espaliers or medium-sized trees up to about 4 metres.

If you are unclear about fruit tree sizes, please take a look at our Guide to Fruit Tree Sizing.

  • Small Box

    Small box

    (Orders containing only seedlings or rooted cuttings)


    including VAT per order


    For ORDERS
    Over £60 inc VAT

  • Standard box

    (Bareroots up to


    including VAT per order


    For ORDERS
    Over £60 inc VAT

  • Large box

    (Pots up to
    and incl. 7.5L)


    including VAT per order


    For ORDERS
    Over £100 inc VAT

  • Trees & Hedging

    (Bareroots &
    trees 1.2m+)


    including VAT per order


    For ORDERS
    Over £120 inc VAT

  • Pallets

    (Root balls, large pots,
    trees etc)


    including VAT per order


    For ORDERS
    Over £240 inc VAT

Bareroot planting is best done between October and April
Bareroot and potted - what's the difference?

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