Kay Gray Grape

Kay Gray Grape
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The Kay Gray Grape, Vitis ‘Kay Gray’, has medium to large berries that are produced in small clusters on productive vines. It produces fine hardy white grapes, has a white slipskin, and is suited for fresh eating and wine making. Flavor varies with climate, ranging from a rather ordinary labrusca to a pleasant fruity flavor, depending on where it is grown. Its virtues include early ripening, low acid levels, disease resistance, and good winter hardiness. The best part of this variety is the vine. In addition to the good resistance to disease, the vine has withstood -42 degrees without damage. It ripens in early September. This grape tolerates a wide range of soil conditions, but must have good drainage. Grapes are primarily grown for fruit production in home fruit gardens where they provide good ornamental value: bold summer foliage, showy fruit, some fall color and shaggy, twisted trunking and branching often best seen in winter. Grapes need a good support system like fences, walls, trellises, arbors or other structures. The grape vines can be quite attractive year-round and can provide good cover, screening, or shade to areas around the home. Grapes need full sunlight and high temperatures to ripen, so plant on southern slopes, the south side of windbreaks, or the south sides of buildings. Considered to be a good grape for juices and jellies. Birds love grapes, so be sure to plant some to share. Kay Gray was developed by the Wisconsin grape breeder Elmer Swenson in 1980 and is named after a family friend. * White Grape* Disease Resistant* Cold Tolerant  .

Beta Grape

Beta Grape
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The Beta Grape, Vitis ‘Beta’, has compact clusters of medium-sized berries. Beta is a blue-black grape with good quality fruit for jellies, jams and juices. It is a vigorous grower that is a very heavy, dependable producer. Ripening in mid September, Beta is a small, seeded American grape variety and a woody, deciduous, tendril climbing vine which typically grows 15-20′ long unless pruned shorter. It is best grown in deep, loamy, medium moisture, well-drained soils in full sun. This grape tolerates a wide range of soil conditions, but must have good drainage. It is extremely cold hardy, but needs a location sheltered from winter winds and well removed from frost pockets. It has been grown in Finland and Minnesota. Grapes are primarily grown for fruit production in home fruit gardens where they provide good ornamental value: bold summer foliage, showy fruit, some fall color and shaggy, twisted trunking and branching often best seen in winter. Grapes need a good support system like fences, walls, trellises, arbors or other structures. The grape vines can be quite attractive year-round and can provide good cover, screening, or shade to areas around the home. Considered to be a good grape for juices and jellies. The flowers are attractive to bees. Birds love grapes, so be sure to plant some to share. * Blue Black Grape* Dependable Producer* Cold Hardy.

Niagara Grape

Niagara Grape
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Popular  Seedless Grape is Very Cold Hardy The Niagara Grape (White), Vitis labrusca ‘Niagara’ , is a seedless grape that is commonly used for wines, champagnes, jams/jellies and juice. The Niagara grape was introduced in 1868 and has a very sweet taste that makes it perfect to serve fresh on the table. Niagara Grapes are the leading green grape grown in the United States. Most American consumers recognize the Niagara as the source of most white grape juice. the Niagara Grapes are full of vitamins and antioxidants that help keep us healthy.  The Niagara grapes are very cold hardy, thriving in USDA Plant Hardiness Zones 5 to 8, and will produce vigorously for 20 years or more. The best planting area for grape vines is where they receive full sun with good air circulation. Niagara Grapes can grow from 15 to 20 feet tall. It is best to provide young plants with some wind protection and planting on the south side of a building or windbreak works best.  Niagara Grapes are climbing vines so it’s best if they are trained on a trellis, pergolas, fences, arbors or around patios. Grape vines require a deep soil that drains well. Keeping a pH level of 5.5 to 7.0 is ideal. Excessively wet or dry soils should be avoided. Work the soil to remove weeds and add humus such as peat moss, compost, or aged manure to improve soil quality. Home grown grapes are fresher and generally taste better when picked straight from the vine. Order your today and start enjoying your home grown Niagara Grapes! * Green Seedless Grape* Vigorous Grower* Long Lived  .

Valiant Grape

Valiant Grape
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The Valiant Grape, Vitis ‘Valiant’, is a round blue grape averaging up to half inch in diameter with skin that can be easily removed from the flesh, making it excellent for juices and fresh eating. This hardy, vigorous vine is very productive and an annual bearer. It ripens in late August and can survive temperatures down to -35 degrees with little to no winter injury. It also produces fruit in a short season, and the fruit is tart and excellent for eating, making jelly and for delicious grape juice. It produces grapes with low acid levels and high sugars. Versatile and fast growing, a grapevine can bear in just 2 years. This grape tolerates a wide range of soil conditions, but must have good drainage. Grapes are primarily grown for fruit production in home fruit gardens where they provide good ornamental value: bold summer foliage, showy fruit, some fall color and shaggy, twisted trunking and branching often best seen in winter. Grapes need a good support system like fences, walls, trellises, arbors or other structures. The grape vines can be quite attractive year-round and can provide good cover, screening, or shade to areas around the home. Grapes need full sunlight and high temperatures to ripen, so plant on southern slopes, the south side of windbreaks, or the south sides of buildings. Birds love grapes, so be sure to plant some to share. * Large Blue Grape* Low Acid and High Sugar Content* Cold Hardy.

Bluebell Grape

Bluebell Grape
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The Bluebell Grape, ‘Vitis ‘Bluebell’, has berries that are medium to large and blue-black in color with tender skin.They are extremely cold hardy and were developed by the University of Minnesota. They are extremely disease resistant, but should not be planted on soils with pH above 7.0  where it would be prone to iron chlorosis. They can be used fresh, for jellies, jams, juices, and wine. They produce a light red juice or jelly. With excellent hardiness, this grape should be used in northern areas as a substitute for Concord. It ripens early to mid-September in Minnesota and is a good climber. It is excellent for wine making. This grape tolerates a wide range of soil conditions, but must have good drainage. Grapes are primarily grown for fruit production in home fruit gardens where they provide good ornamental value: bold summer foliage, showy fruit, some fall color and shaggy, twisted trunking and branching often best seen in winter. Grapes need a good support system like fences, walls, trellises, arbors or other structures. The grape vines can be quite attractive year-round and can provide good cover, screening, or shade to areas around the home. Grapes need full sunlight and high temperatures to ripen, so plant on southern slopes, the south side of windbreaks, or the south sides of buildings The flowers are attractive to bees. Birds love grapes, so be sure to plant some to share. * Blue Black Color* Cold Hardy* Disease Resistant.

Edelweiss Grape

Edelweiss Grape
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High Sugar Content Makes it Great For Desserts! The Edelweiss Grape, Vitis ‘Edelweiss’, is a plant that has medium-sized fruit that is sweet and pleasantly flavored. Its green-white color and high sugar content make it an excellent dessert or white wine grape. The vine has large fruit clusters with fine texture and flavor. It does have seeds, but is disease resistant. It should be protected at -30°F and ripens late August. This grape tolerates a wide range of soil conditions, but must have good drainage. Grapes are primarily grown for fruit production in home fruit gardens where they provide good ornamental value: bold summer foliage, showy fruit, some fall color and shaggy, twisted trunking and branching often best seen in winter. Grapes need a good support system like fences, walls, trellises, arbors or other structures. The grape vines can be quite attractive year-round and can provide good cover, screening, or shade to areas around the home. Grapes need full sunlight and high temperatures to ripen, so plant on southern slopes, the south side of windbreaks, or the south sides of buildings. Birds love grapes, so be sure to plant some to share. * Green White Grape* High Sugar Content* Disease Resistant.

Swenson Red Grape

Swenson Red Grape
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The Swenson Red Grape, ‘Vitis ‘Swenson Red’, has large, round red fruit with a fine, sweet flavor and high sugar content. This is a delicious, crisp table grape, hardy dessert grape, or a distinctive white wine can be made from juice pressed without the skins. The Swenson Red has vigorous productive vines that are hardy to -30°F. It ripens in early September. Its pleasant mild flavor is closer to that of vinifera than labrusca grapes. The leaves are shiny and free of pubescence, making Swenson Red an attractive vine for a high visibility area. This grape tolerates a wide range of soil conditions, but must have good drainage. Grapes are primarily grown for fruit production in home fruit gardens where they provide good ornamental value: bold summer foliage, showy fruit, some fall color and shaggy, twisted trunking and branching often best seen in winter. Grapes need a good support system like fences, walls, trellises, arbors or other structures. The grape vines can be quite attractive year-round and can provide good cover, screening, or shade to areas around the home. Grapes need full sunlight and high temperatures to ripen, so plant on southern slopes, the south side of windbreaks, or the south sides of buildings. Considered to be a good grape for juices and jellies. * Red Grape* High Sugar Content* Cold Hardy.

Reliance Seedless Grape

Reliance Seedless Grape
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Seedless Grape Ripens in Early September The Reliance Grape, ‘Vitis ‘Reliance’, is a red medium-sized, seedless table grape with high dessert quality. It is well suited for fresh eating, or can be used for juice. Reliance requires annual pruning, adequate fertilization and maximum sunlight, and it ripens early September. Reliance grapes have a wide array of colors which they pass through before becoming a beautiful purple color, at which they are ready to eat. Color varies from red to a rather light pink, depending on climate, and it may be edible even when it shows almost no color at all. It will crack if weather is rainy during ripening time. Reliance has one of the better vines, and it is easy to train to cordons with spurs. This grape is one of the best tasting, red seedless table grape. Grapes are primarily grown for fruit production in home fruit gardens where they provide good ornamental value: bold summer foliage, showy fruit, some fall color and shaggy, twisted trunking and branching often best seen in winter. Grapes need a good support system like fences, walls, trellises, arbors or other structures. The grape vines can be quite attractive year-round and can provide good cover, screening, or shade to areas around the home. Grapes need full sunlight and high temperatures to ripen, so plant on southern slopes, the south side of windbreaks, or the south sides of buildings. Considered to be a good grape for juices and jellies. * Purple-Red Grape* Seedless* Ripens in Early September.

Frontenac Grape

Frontenac Grape
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Cold Hardy Grape Great For Juice & Wine Making The Frontenac Grape, Vitis ‘Frontenac’, is a hardy red wine grape developed by the University of MN that produces a very good quality juice for wine making. A vigorous grower with good disease resistance, it has proven hardy in -30° winter temperatures. The small, dark-blue berries are loosely spaced on medium to large clusters. The fruit holds well, and berry splitting and bunch rot are rare, even in wet years. The fruit matures in a short growing season, so it’s a perfect variety for northern gardens. Frontenac has vigorous growth and good resistance to downy and powdery mildew. It is self pollinating. This grape tolerates a wide range of soil conditions, but must have good drainage. It needs a location sheltered from winter winds and well removed from frost pockets. Grapes are primarily grown for fruit production in home fruit gardens where they provide good ornamental value: bold summer foliage, showy fruit, some fall color and shaggy, twisted trunking and branching often best seen in winter. Grapes need a good support system like fences, walls, trellises, arbors or other structures. The grape vines can be quite attractive year-round and can provide good cover, screening, or shade to areas around the home. Grapes need full sunlight and high temperatures to ripen, so plant on southern sides of slopes and buildings.Considered to be a good grape for juices and jellies. The flowers are attractive to bees and birds love grapes, so be sure to plant some to share. * Blue Grape Which Resists Splitting* Disease Resistant* Cold Hardy.

Southland Muscadine Grape Vine

Southland Muscadine Grape Vine
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A native grape with big, juicy flavor!  If you live in the southeast you are probably already familiar with the deliciousness of wild muscadine grapes. Southland Muscadine (Vitis rotundifolia ‘Southland’) brings that great flavor and hardiness from the southern wild to your home garden. This is a classic grape vine that produces clusters of large, deep purple grapes. The fruit is tangy-sweet and juicy. Use it to make great home-made wine, jellies and jams. They are delicious snacks eaten straight out of hand, but try chilling them a few hours in the fridge for an addictive treat! These are fast-growing vines, so use them to provide deep shade on your trellis, gazebo or arbor in no time. The big leaves put on a colorful show in autumn and the peeling bark provides great winter interest. These easy fruit-bearing vines laugh at humidity that will kill other grapes and handle temperature extremes without a fuss. These are native to southeastern states from Delaware to Florida and through Texas and Oklahoma. They are self-fertile, so you only need one, but trust us, you’re going to want more than one!  * Big harvests of purple grapes * Huge burst of flavor * Easy care * Handles humidity like a champ.

Carlos Muscadine Grape Vine

Carlos Muscadine Grape Vine
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A native grape with big, juicy flavor!  Before the Civil War, when great feasts were held on the colonnaded porches of the antebellum mansions throughout the south, toasts were given in crystal glasses filled with sparkling bronze sweet wine. This wine wasn’t from France or South America. It was homemade from the delicious berries of native muscadine grapes that grew wild throughout the southeast. You can still find a few muscadine vines in the southern wild, but why go to all of that trouble if you can grow your own vines right at home? Carlos Muscadine (Vitis rotundifolia ‘Carlos’) is a classic grape vine that produces large, bronze grapes. The fruit is tangy sweet and juicy and makes great home-made wine, jellies and jams. They are even fantastic snacks eaten straight from the vine. (Try chilling them a few hours in the fridge, though, for an addictive treat!) These are quick-growing vines that will cover your trellis, arbor or shade structure in no time. In the fall, the big leaves put on a colorful show, while winter brings fascinating bark and vine structure to your garden. These vines are native to the southeast from Florida to Delaware and through Texas and Oklahoma. They are self-fertile, so if you only have room for one, it will still give you a great harvest. But if you have room for more…well…trust us, you’re going to want more! * Big harvests * Huge burst of flavor* Easy care* Handles humidity like a champ.

Concord Seedless Grape

Concord Seedless Grape
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Delicious, Seedless Fruit The Concord Seedless Grape is a seedless blue-black fruit that is produced on this deciduous fruiting vine. This very productive grape has dark blue fruit that resembles Concord in color and flavor but the clusters and berries are slightly smaller and the fruit is seedless. You’ll get all the flavor, vigor and productivity of the original, but you won’t have to deal with the seeds! It even ripens slightly ahead of the original Concord. It is highly regarded as a pie grape and excellent for fresh eating, jam and jelly and ripens in late September. This grape tolerates a wide range of soil conditions, but must have good drainage. Grapes are primarily grown for fruit production in home fruit gardens where they provide good ornamental value: bold summer foliage, showy fruit, some fall color and shaggy, twisted trunking and branching often best seen in winter. Grapes need a good support system like fences, walls, trellises, arbors or other structures. The grape vines can be quite attractive year-round and can provide good cover, screening, or shade to areas around the home. Grapes need full sunlight and high temperatures to ripen, so plant on southern slopes, the south side of windbreaks, or the south sides of buildings. Birds love grapes, so be sure to plant some to share. * Blue Black Grape* Seedless* Variety of Uses.

Himrod Grape

Himrod Grape
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The Himrod Grape, Vitis ‘Himrod’, is a yellow-gold fruited variety with long loose clusters of medium-sized berries that are great for fresh eating. One of the hardiest white seedless grapes, this high quality variety ripens in late August and makes an excellent vine for the home garden. It is a seedless hybrid American grape variety and has a woody, deciduous, tendril climbing vine which typically will grow 15-20′ long unless pruned shorter. Panicles of fragrant, greenish flowers in spring are followed by clusters of white seedless grapes (maturing golden yellow) which ripen in early season. Considered to be good for fresh eating and for drying as raisins. The foliage is large, shallowly-three-lobed, and green. This grape tolerates a wide range of soil conditions, but must have good drainage. Grapes are primarily grown for fruit production in home fruit gardens where they provide good ornamental value: bold summer foliage, showy fruit, some fall color and shaggy, twisted trunking and branching often best seen in winter. Grapes need a good support system like fences, walls, trellises, arbors or other structures. The grape vines can be quite attractive year-round and can provide good cover, screening, or shade to areas around the home. Grapes need full sunlight and high temperatures to ripen, so plant on southern slopes, the south side of windbreaks, or the south sides of buildings. Its flowers are attractive to bees, and birds love grapes, so be sure to plant some to share. * Gold Seedless Grapes* Hardy* Early Ripening.

Catawba Grape

Catawba Grape
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Classic American Grape Delicious Catawba grapes (Vitis labrusca + Vitis vinifera ) have been used for wine, jellies and fresh eating since they were first cultivated in American gardens in 1801. Discovered in North Carolina, Catawba was the king of American vineyards in the early nineteenth century, rivalling wines produced in Europe at the time. The one-two punch of a powdery mildew blight and the decimation of vineyards during the Civil War led to this once famous grape’s drop into obscurity. We at Nature Hills are proud to offer this classic grape to the 21st century gardener. Catawba grapes are stronger now and more resistant to diseases. They are easy to grow with a little TLC and plenty of sunshine. Use these strong growers to cover a patio or scramble up a pergola. They will ramble along a fence or fill a large pot. They leaves turn a classic fall gold in autumn, which just adds to the pleasure of growing these beauties at home. Beautiful on its own as a specimen plant or as part of the larger landscape, Catawba Grapes are sure to please. Just give it full sun and plenty of water to get it established and it will reward you with years of delicious fruit. Order yours today! * Healthy vines * Delicious fruit * Winter hardy.

Concord Grape

Concord Grape
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The Concord Grape, Vitis ‘Concord’, is a well-known, high quality blue-black grape that is delicious for fresh eating, juice, jelly or jam. Its berry size and clusters are medium to large. Good for home gardens because it is a reliable producer and vigorous grower. Ripening in late September, it is one of the oldest cultivated American grape varieties still commonly grown. Some Missouri vineyards grow this Concord for producing sweet after dinner wines. It is also grown in the Finger Lakes area of New York, Lake Erie, Lake Ontario, Southwest Michigan, and the Yakima Valley of Washington. The skin of a Concord grape is typically dark blue or purple, and often is covered with a lighter colored bloom which can be rubbed off. It is a slip-skin variety, meaning that the skin is easily separated from the fruit. It’s best to train the stronger cane of the two canes that develop from the plant to a strong stake, five to six feet tall. Remove any suckers growing from the base of the canes. This grape tolerates a wide range of soil conditions, but must have good drainage. Grapes are primarily grown for fruit production in home fruit gardens where they provide good ornamental value: bold summer foliage, showy fruit, some fall color and shaggy, twisted trunking and branching often best seen in winter. Grapes need a good support system like fences, walls, trellises, arbors or other structures.The grape vines can be quite attractive year-round and can provide good cover, screening, or shade to areas around the home. Grapes need full sunlight and high temperatures to ripen, so plant on southern slopes, the south side of windbreaks, or the south sides of buildings. Birds love grapes, so be sure to plant some to share. * Blue-Black Grape* Cold Hardy* Abundant Fruit  .