Peasgood Nonsuch Apple Trees

General Info RHS AGM, Pollinator, Self fertile, Spur Fruiting
Pollination Group Pollination Group C
Fruiting Mid Season Fruiting
Type Cooking

Malus domestica Peasgood Nonsuch

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  Buy 3 or more bareroot plants and save

SIZES 1-2 3-910-2425+
Bush. Bareroot OUT OF STOCK £34.99OUT OF STOCK£32.99OUT OF STOCK£29.99OUT OF STOCK£28.99
Half Standard. Bareroot OUT OF STOCK £39.99OUT OF STOCK £36.99OUT OF STOCK £35.99OUT OF STOCK £34.99
Maiden. Bareroot OUT OF STOCK £24.99OUT OF STOCK£22.99OUT OF STOCK£19.99OUT OF STOCK£18.99
  Prices include VAT(where applicable)



Apple, Peasgood Nonsuch needs...
  • Rabbit Spirals

    Spirals, Perforated

    From £0.42

  • Buckle and Strap Tree Tie

    Buckle and Strap Ties

    From £2.94

  • Treated Tree Stakes

    Stakes, Tree Planting

    From £5.76

  • Tree Planting pack - mulch mat, pegs, stake and tie

    Tree Planting Pack

    From £10.19

Peasgood Nonsuch Apples

Peasgood Nonsuch Apple trees bear lovely big fruit - in the book "Mr Paul" by Jonathan Cape, one character remarks of the Peasgood Nonsuch, "Capital! One of them makes a dumpling by itself." And he is right- for they can be used for both cooking and eating. The young fruit tend to have a large red patch that breaks up into stripes as it ripens, finally becoming an attractive, even red and yellow apple. The flesh is soft, slightly sharp and very succulent, becoming a light and sweet purée when cooked.

Peasgood Nonsuch's flowers are white, a little larger than most and the buds are bright pink, making this tree a good choice for planting where it can be seen in flower. They are fairly vigorous with a spreading habit. Though fully hardy, the flowers of Peasgood Nonsuch can be damaged by late frosts in April - the stress of being thawed too quickly by the early morning sun causes them to die back. Some farmers use warm fans to stop the flowers freezing, but for the amateur it is better to try to plant them so the morning sun doesn't hit the Trees- until about 9.30am, this will give the flowers time to thaw out more gently. You can use a long bamboo stick to check the position of the sunlight when planning where to plant your Trees. In any case, it would take a -4 degree frost to kill all the flowers (an extremely rare occurrence in April, even in the North). We aren't sure about the parentage of Peasgood Nonsuch - all we know is that it was bred in Lincolnshire in the 1850's and has been used to breed six or seven other varieties. Harvest in mid-September.

Browse our range of apple trees or see the full variety of fruit trees.

Pollination Partners for Peasgood Nonsuch

We always recommend a crab apple like Golden Hornet they are the perfect pollinators and have good ornamental value too. If you would rather use another apple tree, Peasgood is just about mid- season and is compatible with any other fertile tree in the Early or Mid Season categories of the Apple Tree Pollination chart.

Peasgood Nonsuch Rootstocks

The MM106 group of rootstocks gives the home grower the widest range of manageable options, producing a 4 metre tree if left untrained. If space is an issue, you can take a maiden tree and grow it into a bush, cordon, fan or espalier.

  • Small Box

    Small boxes

    (Orders containing seedlings or rooted cuttings)


    including VAT per order

  • Small box

    (All barerooted plants under 1.2 metres in height. Please note: all trees are charged at the trees and hedging rate.)


    including VAT per order

  • Medium box

    (Any pots up to
    and incl. 7.5L)


    including VAT per order

  • Trees & Hedging

    (For all orders of trees of any size, and all bareroot plants 1.2 metres and over in height)


    including VAT per order

  • Pallets

    (For all orders of root balls,
    and large orders, a pallet
    price will be automatically
    applied at checkout)


    including VAT per order

*Delivery to mainland Britain & the Isle of Wight ONLY. Surcharges to the Isle of Wight and some areas of Scotland apply.

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

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