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Canadice Seedless Grape

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  • 2 - 5: $10.99 each
  • 6 - 9: $9.99 each
  • 10 or more: $7.99 each
Item #0805. Ships bare-root.

Description

The grape that does it all. From snacks and salads to jelly, juice, and wine. This early ripening grape is known to bear great crops even after hard winters. Sweet, great grape flavor with a unique hint of spiciness. Easy-to-grow, with compact grape clusters 6-8 inches long. Bears medium-size, firm, red grapes that keep well on the vine. Seedless. Ripens in mid-August, and can be picked through September. Self-pollinating. A licensed variety of Cornell University.

Characteristics

Bloom Color White
Fruit Color Red
Fruit Size Medium
Pollination Self-pollinating
Ripens/Harvest Mid August
Shade/Sun Full Sun
Soil Composition Loamy
Soil Moisture Well Drained
Soil pH Level 5.5 - 6.5
Taste Sweet-mild
Texture Crisp
Years to Bear 2 - 4
Zone Range 5 - 8

Zone Compatibility

This Variety's Zone Range 5 - 8
My Hardiness Zone ?
The USDA hardiness zones offer a guide to varieties that will grow well in certain climates. Each zone corresponds to the minimum winter temperatures experienced in a given area. Make sure that your hardiness zone lies within the zone compatability range of this variety before ordering.

Size & Spacing

Mature Size

When your plant matures, it will be approximately 4 - 6' tall x 12" wide.

Recommended Spacing

We recommend spacing these plants 6 - 8' apart to ensure room for growth.

Recommended Pollinators

This variety is self pollinating.

In many cases, you may still want to plant pollinating partners to increase the size of your crops, but with self-pollinating varieties doing so is optional. You'll get fruit with only one plant!

Related Assortments

This item is also available in this money saving assortment.

We bundle many of our popular products in assortments with other items that compliment each other. Plus, when you purchase an assortment, you save money compared to buying each item individually!

Tools & Supplies

Having the proper tools and supplies when growing your own can make the difference between a good harvest and a great harvest! Here's a list that our experts recommend for this variety.

Planting & Care

Learn all about how to grow grape vines in The Growing Guide. An entire section of our website dedicated to your growing success.

Shipping Information

Estimated Delivery Date

You don't pay until it ships.

We work hard to make sure that your order arrives at the ideal time for planting in your location. That's why we only ship living products during certain times of the year. Order now and your credit card won't be charged until your climate is suitable for planting success and your order is shipped.

Shipping Restrictions

Agricultural regulations prohibit shipment of certain types of trees and plants. We do our best to provide a selection that gives everyone a chance to grow their own. This item cannot be shipped to all of ID, OR, and WA. Parts of CA.

Our Promise of Satisfaction

1 Year Warranty

Every order comes with our promise of satisfaction. If you aren't completely satisfied with your order, let us know within one year for a free one-time replacement or refund.

Tags

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Questions & Answers

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Browse 4 questions Browse 4 questions and 15 answers
Why did you choose this?
Stark Bro's Store
My grandfather had a large orchard and I used to love red grapes.
LARRY W on Mar 6, 2016
My grandfather had a large orchard and I used to love red grapes.
LARRY W on Mar 6, 2016
Every year the farmer across the state line has delicious tiny red seedless grapes and they are incredible. Last time I stopped in I asked him what type they were and he said Red Canadise, I hope this is them.
jamie k on Feb 25, 2016
Every year the farmer across the state line has delicious tiny red seedless grapes and they are incredible. Last time I stopped in I asked him what type they were and he said Red Canadise, I hope this is them.
jamie k on Feb 25, 2016
Would you mind telling me what type of trellis system I should build for these? I want to build the traditional 4 lateral system is this going to work for these grapes, or would you recommend a different style? Zone 7a/b in Utah
christopher on Mar 21, 2016
BEST ANSWER: I would say, for any type of trellis system you want to use, this plant should be adaptable. There are many systems and many variations. Some are for looks, some are for function. Either way, it's probably more in how you would prune them for the system you want to use.
I suggest finding the actual name (in grape growers lingo) of the system you wish to use, then research establishment/training and pruning procedures for that system. That's the very best way, unless you know a trusted professional. It is plenty of good info to be found.
I am in 7a/b myself, in southern Va. I planted mine last year, got about two more years til they're ready for actual production and harvest.
Anyway, you should be fine with any system you choose. Hope that helped.
can I grow different varieties of grapes together?
lydia l on Feb 19, 2016
BEST ANSWER: Well, I did. I want to train them upright, arbor style, and to spread and mix, and walk through the arbor way, reaching up and grabbing different ripe ones. I've got a good start!
Hi. I live in Southeast Michigan. Zone 6B. I've built an 8 foot long and 8 foot high arbor. I'd like to put one grape vine at each end. Looking for a red and a green seedless table grapes. Any recommendations?
Thanks, Tom
Tom I on Apr 29, 2016
BEST ANSWER: Hi Tom. I myself grow Canadice, and it does well here in 7B, but as for your location, try you local extension service or find others who grow table grapes in your area. Finding grapes that grow well in your climate will be of great importance. I know I'm not really telling you much, but even though you may get many suggestions, it will pay off to research it well. The extension service would probably be your best bet to get started, as well as Stark's shows which varities grow well in your area. One thing to consider is that where you live, you want a late flowering varity, as well as one that will withstand your coldest temps in winter. I expect your growing season is a bit shorter there, so keep that in mind as well. Protection from late frosts/freezing may be something you would want to look into. Hope this helps. Happy growing

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