Multigraft fruit trees are a good use of space and a way of providing multiple varieties on the same tree, and they’re also works of art.
Learning the different names for the parts of your fruit tree before you start pruning will help you to understand what you’re doing.
Many heritage fruit tree varieties are in danger of going extinct. The best way to save them is by planting them in your backyard.
Learning about preserving fruit brings out the pioneer spirit in us all, and protects against our food supply going down due to factors outside our control.
Learn about frost in your garden, how it may affect different types of fruit trees, and how to protect them by creating microclimates.
Choosing the right fruit trees to plant can make a huge difference to how much food you grow and the value you get from your garden.
Should you let the leaves from your fruit tree stay on the ground in autumn, or are you just asking for trouble? We’ll help you decide.
Growing your own fruit trees is a wonderful life-long hobby, but if you can’t grow your own, try to buy from a local nursery.
Pears have gone out of fashion, but they’re actually easy to grow, delicious, and versatile – a fantastic addition to your garden.
A lot of subtropical fruit comes from indigenous forest cultures, but that doesn’t mean you can’t grow it in your backyard.
Ineffective netting over your fruit trees may be costing you more than you think, so review your netting at the end of the season.
Multigraft trees are a no-brainer for many gardens, as they reduce risk and provide a bigger variety of fruit, without taking up more space.