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HOURS

Tentatively Opening for the 2017 Season on August 15th.

PLEASE HELP RECYCLE!

Drop off your plastic bags and canning jars at the orchard and we'll re-use them!

We're always looking for wagons for people to use when they go to our pumpkin patch - feel free to drop off your old or un-used wagons at the orchard!

We're also happy to take any picnic tables you're getting rid of - even if it's just the 'bones' of the table.

Thanks!

Other Edibles at the Orchard

  • Apple Butter
  • Apple Pie in a Jar
  • Applesauce (smooth and chunky)
  • Caramel Apple Jam
  • Caramel Apples
  • Caramel Coating
  • Caramel Topping
  • Honey
  • Maple Syrup
  • Rhuby Razz
  • Seedless Raspberry Spread (almost gone)
  • Spiced Cider Syrup

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Where Can you Find Us?

CLOSED for the 2016 Apple Season. We will reopen around August 15th, 2017.
Click here for our seasonal daily hours.

N1959 Kroncke Road
Poynette, WI 53955

Take Hwy 51 North from Madison, go straight onto Hwy 22, turn east (right) onto Hwy 60 almost immediately. Drive 2 miles and go North (left) onto Kroncke Road. We're just over a mile on the left-hand side.

Want to talk to someone?
(608) 635-4780

Thursday, September 24, 2009

Haralson – A Midwest Gem

This comes directly from the Wisconsin Apple Grower Association Cookbook.

Named after Charles Haralson, superintendent of the University of Minnesota Fruit Breeding Farm, Haralson apples are one of the gems of the Midwest.

Its origin is from the seedling of Malinda and was made available to the public in 1923. In creating Haralson, the breeders were seeking a hardy apple, which is why this variety has remained popular in northern climates with long winters.

The medium-sized, bright red fruit has a tart flavor, yet is juicy and crisp. The white flesh is mild tasting and tender. Some say they notice the scent of pineapple or lime when biting into a Haralson.

Haralson is best used for eating fresh, making cider, and baking because the flesh won’t collapse when cooked.

Harvest in Wisconsin is from September 25 through October 10, and the apples generally store well for up to three months.

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