Wild Pear Tree

(2 reviews) Write a Review
$6.95
SKU:
RM5562-2
Sun Exposure:
Full Sun
Flower Color:
White
Shipping Size:
2-4 Feet
Hardiness/Growing Zone:
3
Hardiness/Growing Zone:
4
Hardiness/Growing Zone:
5
Hardiness/Growing Zone:
6
Hardiness/Growing Zone:
7
Hardiness/Growing Zone:
8
Hardiness/Growing Zone:
9
Hardiness/Growing Zone:
10

Product Overview

SPRING ONLY!! - Pyrus calleryana - Ornamental and Fruit Bearing! The Wild Pear species is known to be the source of all cultivated pears. This species is a heavy producer, yielding crops that cause the branches to sway gracefully toward the ground. The Wild Pear may reach twenty to fifty feet in height and has a slightly pyramidal form. White clusters of flowers will appear in April and May making this tree an ornamental choice in many yards throughout the country. The tree also produces round 1-2 inch fruit that is bright green until it turns yellow in November. This pear is edible, although lacking the sweet qualities of other pears, the Wild Pear tree is extremely popular for attracting wildlife. Shipping Height: 2-4 feet 

GROWING ZONES: 3-10 / SUN EXPOSURE: Full sun

Can't Ship To: AK, CA, HI

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Reviews

(2 reviews) Write a Review

2 Reviews Hide Reviews Show Reviews

  • 5
    Happy with pear

    Posted by John on Nov 12th 2017

    I actually received 2 wild pears and when planted in a pot with top soil in late October in georgia they are trying to bud already. They were still moist when they arrived and were almost packaged too well. Hopefully they survive the winter. Very healthy bare root trees. Another interesting thing is that they actually came from the Wisconsin forestry department.

  • 5
    Happy with pear

    Posted by John on Nov 12th 2017

    I actually received 2 wild pears and when planted in a pot with top soil in late October in georgia they are trying to bud already. They were still moist when they arrived and were almost packaged too well. Hopefully they survive the winter. Very healthy bare root trees. Another interesting thing is that they actually came from the Wisconsin forestry department.