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Apricot Trees

The apricot tree is more cold hardy fruit tree than are peach trees, and many apricot tree commercial cultivars have been grafted upon plum or peach rootstock in order to make the trees smaller in size: to bring into earlier bearing and to make harvesting apricots much easier. Being extensively grown in the U.S., most of the apricot tree cultivars are very cold hardy for growing in zones 5 to 8 in relatively

Early Golden Apricot Tree Katy Apricot Tree Moniqui Apricot Tree Moorpark Apricot Tree Plumcot Apricot Tree Tilton Apricot Tree

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USDA Zones 5-8
USDA Zones 5-9
USDA Zones 5-9
USDA Zones 5-9
USDA Zones 6-9
USDA Zones 5-8
Tropic Gold Apricot Tree

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USDA Zones 7-9
The Best Apricot Trees
Apricot Tree Fantasy
Planting an Apricot Tree
The very sweetest fruit to eat is a ripened Apricot with a rich flavor unequaled and distinctive. Enjoy the fun of tasting home grown Apricots that can be picked straight off your own tree in mid- summer. Apricot Trees ripen an ultra sweet fruit in late spring with juicy texture dripping with a honey sweet pulp and is available to you at a very low cost! Apricots are easy to grow and are very much like peaches, but the taste and aroma of the apricot fruit is distinctively sweeter and more strongly scented than peaches.. Apricot trees are very cold hardy and apricot ripe fruits mature in colors of red, golden and white. Because of the high sugar content, apricots are easily dried in the sun and are delicious to eat later in the winter when most fruit is unavailable. A 6 foot apricot tree can bear clusters of fruit the very first season of planting.