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Quince Trees

Quince trees often bear fruit the first year, and the quinces are tasty, crisp and aromatic. The quince tree ripens its fruit during the summer, and the quince is easy to grow for baking into quince pie, quince jelly, or several exotic flavorings for fowl and meats. The size of quince fruit varies from lemon size to larger than grapefruit being one of the largest of all tree fruits that are grown in the United States.

Cooke's Jumbo Quince Tree Cooke's Jumbo Quince Tree

USDA Zones 5-10

Orange Quince Tree Orange Quince Tree

USDA Zones 5-10

Pineapple Quince Tree Pineapple Quince Tree

USDA Zones 5-10

Quincydonia Quince Tree Quincydonia Quince Tree

USDA Zones 5-10

Smyrna Quince Tree Smyrna Quince Tree

USDA Zones 5-10

  • Quince and Plum Trees
    The Quince tree is a rare Asian fruit tree related to the apple and pear tree. Immature Quince fruit is covered with fuzz somewhat like a peach but this fuzz mostly rubs off when fruit ripens from green to yellow. Quince trees are cold hardy and need cold frost to flower normally. While they do produce some fruit alone, Quince trees benefit greatly by having a second plant nearby for cross pollination
  • Cookes Jumbo Quince Tree
    The Quince tree is self pollinating, but the fruit of the Quince tree is larger and more Quince are produced if another different Quince tree cultivar is present.
  • Planting a Quince Tree
    Useful visual tips on how to properly plant a Quince Tree