As I mentioned above and last week, a few things are now sold out and stock on many other's is getting very low, but otherwise we do have a great selection still remaining.

We are also taking email orders and hold requests for anything in stock, first come first serve. Any requests will be held for one week for pick up, then released again for sale. There has also be some requests to send Interact E-mail money transfers and those are certainly accepted as well, and orders paid in advance will be held until pick up. You may also pay with an Email Transfer on site, or Cash and cheque. Unfortunately no credit card or debit at this time.

Apple - $65 each
(I recommend that you plant two or more apple varieties for cross pollination to ensure maximum yield):
Dwarf trees: (Not Dwarf Fruit!) Theses trees are slightly more compact that standard trees, this makes them much easier to prune and harvest. They actually often yield more fruit that standard trees, and also bear fruit 2 years earlier than standard sized trees. This year we have the following 6 varieties.
Norkent, Z2 Similar in taste to golden delicious, Red fruit over pale yellow, Harvest late august.
Goodland, Z3 My personal favourite eating and cooking apple, ripens early- to mid-September.
Odyssey, Z3  - Crisp and of excellent sweetness, comparable to Royal gala; ripens in late August; stores well into the New Year. 
Red Gemini Z2 - Crisp, juicy and of medium sweetness, eating apple, ripens mid-September.-
-Battleford Z2Very hardy tree, yellow with, dull red, juicy white flesh, ripens late August.
Prairie Magic, Z3 Crisp & delicious eating and cooking apple, ripens mid-September.

Standard trees: Grow much larger and need more room, you may often find yourself bringing a ladder to harvest and prune these trees. They usually start bearing fruit after 5 years. We offer the following 9 Varieties this year.

Gemini, Z2 - Crisp, juicy and of medium sweetness, eating apple, ripens mid-September.
Red Gemini Z2 - Crisp, juicy and of medium sweetness, eating apple, ripens mid-September.-
Goodland, Z3 - My personal favourite eating and cooking apple, ripens early- to mid-September.
-Norland, Z3 Red stripes and creamy white flesh, Harvest mid august, pick early for longer storage.
-Dexter Jackson  Average sized fruit. Amber in colour with red streaking, Harvest mid August.
Odyssey, Z3  Crisp and of excellent sweetness, comparable to Royal gala; ripens in late August; stores well into the New Year. 
Prairie Sensation, Z3 Aromatic eating and cooking apple, ripens late-September.
Parkland, Z3, pale yellow apple with red blush, crisp white flesh, stores for approx 8 week, Harvest mid August
Zester Z3, deep red hue, described as sweet and tangy, harvest late august or early Sept. Will store up to 2 months.

Aronia (Chokeberry) - $25 each:
(self-fruitful - no cross-pollinator required)
Viking, Z3 - Newly popular, especially as it is high in antioxidants and other nutrients.

Blueberry - $25 each
(self fruiting no pollinator required)
-Northcountry Z3 Grows to 4 feet in height.

Cherry (SK Romance series) - $30 each:
(self-fruitful - no cross-pollinator required)
(claimed by the University of Saskatchewan not to be susceptible to the infamous 'black knot' disease that is prevalent in cherry trees in the wild)
Juliet, Z2 Dark eating-cherry, also good for processing (for pies, etc.); inedible when still red. Grows to 7 feet in height.
-Carmine Jewel –Z2 Small tree or shrub, dark purple fruit, eating fresh, preserves or wine, Harvest July-August.
-Evans  Small Tree, can grow up to 13ft, producing lots of small, semi-sweet bright red cherries. July-August

Cherry-Plum - $40 each:
(two or more cherry-plum varieties, or a Sandcherry (see below), required for cross pollination)
(superbly fragrant flowers will brighten up your yard for five or more days each spring).
Manor, Z3 A 1.25 inch very flavourful plum; dark red skin with deep red, firm flesh.

Cranberry (Highbush) - $25 each:
(self-fruitful - no cross-pollinator required)
Wentworth, Z3  A clusters of red berries on a small tree. Berries are suitable for sauce,juice, jelly, wine, or liqueur

Currants - $30 each:
(self-fruitful - no cross-pollinator required)
Ben Conan Z3  Extremely large, black berries, very flavourful. Harvest mid summer.
Golden Z3, A variety of currant with yellow golden berries.

Gooseberry - $30 each:
(self-fruitful - no cross-pollinator required)
Captivator, Z3 An almost thornless bush; very underappreciated, very hardy fruit, the size of a small grape; terrific in smoothies and in jams or jellies. 

Grape - $25 each:
(self-fruitful - no cross-pollinator required)
-Valiant Z2 A prolific producer, early fruit maturity, Blue fruit free of astringency and excellent for wine, juices and jelly.

Haskap / Honeyberry - $25 each: The hardiest fruiting plant known (!); the berries resemble blueberries in every way except shape, but including taste,  and have all the same culinary uses as blueberries and a similar nutrient profile to blueberries (especially high in antioxidants).’Haskap' is a Japanese name given to the elite Canadian honeyberries.  
(two or more varieties are required for cross pollination, needs a compatible pollinator)
Borealis, Z2 The biggest, most popular of the first-generation haskaps.  (No tundra, No Indigo)
Cinderella, Z2 - This is my personal favourite for flavour and earliness. It is also a universal pollinator of other haskap varieties.
Honeybee, Z2 - An excellent pollinator of other haskap varieties; especially recommended for large plantations.
Indigo Gem, Z2 A popular first-generation haskap. (No borealis, No Tundra)
-Tundra Z2-Firm fruit dose not bleed from stem when picked. (No Borealis, No Indigo)
-Polar Jewel Z2- Large, deep-blue fruit is sweet tart with wild-berry notes. (Yes Borealis, Yes Cinderella)

Hazelnut (aka Filbert) - $25 each:
(self-fruitful - no cross-pollinator required)
-Corylus Americus, American Hazelnut Seedlings- small hazelnuts, require drying but not roasting.

Pear - $65 each
(two varieties required for cross pollination):
Ure, Z3 Ron’s personal all-time favourite eating pear.Juicy small, green-yellow fruit.
-Golden Spice Z3 Produce small, yellow with red blush fruit with a juicy yellow flesh.

Plum - $65 each
(two plum varieties are required for cross pollination; will also be pollinated by Sandcherry (below)):
Brookgold, Z2 Gold skin, juicy yellow flesh, very sweet, freestone; for fresh eating; ripens mid-August.
- Pembina, Z3, Large, thick, dark purple skinned fruit with a juicy yellow flesh. Harvest late August.

Raspberry (summer) - $15 each
(self-fruitful - no cross-pollinator required)
Red Bounty (red berries) Z2 High yield of large berries, excellent for both fresh-eating and processing.
Honeyqueen (yellow berries), Z2 High yield of yellow berries, excellent for fresh eating or wine-making; grown in full sun or partial shade.
Wyoming(purple berries), Z3 A pleasant combination of raspberry, blackberry, and grape flavours; have a completely different, non-suckering growth habit in contrast to red or yellow raspberries.
-Souris Z3, An improvement over “Boyne”, better tasting and heavy fruit producer, good spider mite resistance.
Aubin Black, Z3 Black Rasperry, vigorous grower, harvest in July.
Royalty,Z3  Large fruit with Purple colour with a light sweet flavour.
Double Delight- Z3, This is a fall bearing Primocane variety, this means it bears fruit on current seasons new canes and not last years cane. Large red fruit with a sweet, tangy taste.

Sandcherry - $25 each:
(pollinator for cherry-plums and other plums)
Besseyi, Z3 A small, cherry-size, edible plum; used mainly as an excellent pollinator for plums or cherry-plums.

Sea Buckthorn (aka Seaberry) - $20 each:
(Incredibly high in vitamins and antioxidants; drought resistant; improves the soil by drawing nitrogen from the air.
Plant in the 'back 40' as the plants grow 10 feet tall, spread profusely, and, except for Orange September, are very thorny.)
Pollmix (male only), Z2 This male bears no fruit. One male pollinates up to 6 to 8 females.
Orange Energy (female only), Z2 Crops are so heavy that the entire plant looks orange at harvest time.
Orange September (female only), Z2 -Seems to be nearly thornless; which is much appreciated during harvest.

Strawberry - $3 each - What can I say?!! A spectacular groundcover, probably the favourite spring fruit.
(self-fruitful - no cross-pollinator required)
Unfortunately the opportunity seams to have passed for planting strawberries this year and are no longer available. The Seascape strawberries we had are actually taken directly from Ron's personal patch and have a narrow window to guarantee successful transplantation.

I recently asked Ron for more details about his Seascape berries and shared this description below, which makes me disappointed I never got around to getting any for myself even this year. Although there may be a window for some fall planting if you protect them over the winter with some thick mulch.

Seascape strawberries are superior to many others (fruiting in the year of planting, a June crop when local strawberry farms are selling theirs, a late crop stretching from August to October, fairly large berries, red all the way though (not white inside), and true, rich strawberry flavour, an experience most people of the last two generations (the days of large, white-inside, very bland berries) have never had. Oh, and there is another matter, of possible pesticide avoidance.

(If you may be interested in some for fall planting please contact Ron directly at, to make arrangement)

Specials: Occasional specials, not usually advertised in advance - Individually priced.
(When I start digging in my garden, who knows what'll 'turn up' (no, no, I don't mean a turnip!…).)

I also have wild raspberries and gooseberries growing all over the back 40’.  They are very hardy, but produce limited and poor quality fruit compared to the varieties we carry, but I do know that some people prefer these wild varieties. I would be happy to dig up any for anyone interested at $3/cane, or 2 for $5.

I also have a few quite large lilacs the I dug up from yard. I'm unsure of the variety but always have light purple blooms. If anyone is interested in any of these I'm sure we could come up with something. 

Also there was someone at the gardening festival looking for some wild blackberries, which I also have all over the yard. These are very inconsistent in actually fruiting and I've really only been treated to them a few times over the last 10 years, but she wanted them just for their aggressive thorns, so if anyone else is interested let me know.

The last thing I can be easily convinced to share with anyone interested in some comfrey from my yard, but I have to give you a huge disclaimer along with it and share my experience below. I do strongly suggest doing some of your own serious research before requesting any comfrey and reluctant to share the "gift" with someone uneducated about it.

Once it's established, it's almost impossible to eliminate and it's slowly taking over my yard. Any small fragment of the root that is not eliminated will continue to grow (in fact it will regrow as many new plants). There was a small amount in my back yard, but when we dug up the old septic system and did some foundation work, we accidentally distributed parts of the roots all over the yard and it just keeps coming back. 3 years of lawn mowering some patches hasn't stopped it from coming back. Any attempt to dig it up results it more sprouting from the same spot from the retained roots (that go down like a million feet or something crazy), I also built a huge flower bed over top of a few patches and covered them with landscape fabric, but they are still poking out. It grows up quite fast, then the massive leaves die and fall to the ground, further rotting quite fast,

You probably wonder why anyone would possible want any of this, but it does have some other great properties. It's a great compost accelerator (just don't mix in the crowns) and helps pull up some deep nutrients from it's long roots, and actually makes a great companion plant for fruit trees. There are also people that swear by it's magical abilities as a poultice and that it can be used to heal broken bones in record times.