A classic English cider apple variety, which produces a "bittersweet" juice. It is also one of the most reliable and easy cider varieties to grow.
Unlike many cider varieties which are best-used for blended ciders, Dabinett can also be used to produce a single-varietal full-bodied medium-dry cider.
Note that Dabinett apples are not suitable for eating fresh, they can only be used for producing apple juice and cider.
Order now for delivery week commencing 1st September 2014.
Please fill in the details below and we will let you know when Dabinett cider apple trees are back in stock.
Delivery period: Pot-grown trees can be delivered from September onwards. Bare-root trees can be delivered from mid-November onwards. Within those periods you can specify your preferred month of delivery during the checkout process. It is best to order as soon as you can to ensure items are reserved for you.
*Mature size: Height shown is the approximate height of the tree when mature (after 5-10 years), not the height when supplied. See photos of trees as supplied. Actual mature heights may vary considerably dependent on your local conditions and training and pruning regime - see our Tree Height Calculator.
Stock availability: Items showing as 'sold out' will probably be available again next season.
Click here to be notified when we get more trees of this variety.
Dabinett is in flowering group 5. Dabinett is self-fertile and does not need a pollination partner, although fruiting may be improved if there is a compatible tree of a different variety nearby. Like all cider-apple varieties it can also be pollinated by most other apple varieties or crab-apples flowering at the same time.
Dabinett is one of the most reliable cider varieties, with above average disease resistance.
It is considered self-fertile and precocious, but because it flowers very late it can still sometimes not set fruit if the weather is bad (since there will not be many other varieties flowering at the same time).
Dabinett originates from the traditional cider region of Somerset, England in the mid-19th century. It is possibly a seedling of Chisel Jersey.
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All our trees are grown in the UK.