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Kristin cherry/Gisela 3

The world's hardiest sweet cherry, Kristin has survived winters from windswept Norway to Montana. These big, black cherries are crack resistant and proven in our region. Ripens mid-July. On Gisela 3 rootstock. Needs pollenizer.

Gisela 3 is the most dwarfing of the Gisela rootstocks making a tree that grows to only 8 to 10 feet tall. It tends to make a broad tree excellent for a small area. Its small size and early heavy bearing are great attributes but because of this the tree needs good growing conditions to thrive.  It is very precocious prompting the tree to bear heavily at an early age. It may require fruit thinning to maintain fruit size and avoid overbearing and having the tree stop growing. Regular irrigation is needed. It is not recommended for the heaviest bearing cultivars like Sweetheart. It is recommended that dormant pruning on all dwarf cherry trees be done in late winter before bloom time which reduces the chance of bacterial canker infestations.

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In stock
SKU
C780G3
Now Only $31.05 Regular Price $34.50
USDA Zone4-9
Grows To9ft
Plant Spacing9ft
PollinationNeeds A Pollinizer
Prefers Full Sun
Ripening TimeJuly

The world's hardiest sweet cherry, Kristin has survived winters from windswept Norway to Montana. These big, black cherries are crack resistant and proven in our region. Ripens mid-July. On Gisela 3 rootstock. Needs pollenizer.

Gisela 3 is the most dwarfing of the Gisela rootstocks making a tree that grows to only 8 to 10 feet tall. It tends to make a broad tree excellent for a small area. Its small size and early heavy bearing are great attributes but because of this the tree needs good growing conditions to thrive.  It is very precocious prompting the tree to bear heavily at an early age. It may require fruit thinning to maintain fruit size and avoid overbearing and having the tree stop growing. Regular irrigation is needed. It is not recommended for the heaviest bearing cultivars like Sweetheart. It is recommended that dormant pruning on all dwarf cherry trees be done in late winter before bloom time which reduces the chance of bacterial canker infestations.

 

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