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LaCrosse Grape

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A sweet wine grape with superior hardiness. Vine withstands freezing winters without needing protection. Performs well in the North and upper Midwest. Bears clusters of loose- to well-filled medium-sized white grapes. Makes a rich, fruity wine with spicy aroma. Cold hardy. Ripens in September. Self-pollinating.


Bloom Color White
Fruit Color White
Fruit Size Medium
Pollination Self-pollinating
Ripens/Harvest September
Shade/Sun Full Sun
Soil Composition Loamy
Soil Moisture Well Drained
Soil pH Level 5.5 - 6.5
Taste Good, Sweet
Texture Crisp, Firm
Years to Bear 2 - 4
Zone Range 3 - 7

Zone Compatibility

This Variety's Zone Range 3 - 7
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.

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!

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.


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Questions & Answers

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Browse 3 questions Browse 3 questions and 15 answers
Why did you choose this?
Stark Bro's Store
I want to make my own wine
Aaron J on Jun 18, 2016
Sweet cold hardy grape
Aaron B on Apr 10, 2016
I want to make my own wine
Aaron J on Jun 18, 2016
wanted a different kind of grape then what I have
Tarry W on Apr 17, 2016
Sweet cold hardy grape
Aaron B on Apr 10, 2016
wanted a different kind of grape then what I have
Tarry W on Apr 17, 2016
Do these vines produce the first year? Thank you
Liz A on Apr 8, 2016
BEST ANSWER: No it usually takes 3 years for a grape vine to start producing. I usually let
the vine grow the first year. The second year I start training it on a trellis
pruning off all except a couple of main vines. By the third year those main vines should start to produce.

Customer Reviews

4.8 / 5.0
4 Reviews
5 Stars
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1 Star
La crosse grapes
2nd year and both vines are doing well. Hope to have grapes next year. Watch the Japanese beetles, they really eat the leaves.
August 13, 2016
over 2 years ago
Healthy Plants
I bought four Lacrosse grape plants for delivery in March of 2015. Now, nearly 18 months later, I couldn't be happier with their progress. All of them survived a particularly harsh winter (in the mountains of West Virginia) and have put on some impressive growth this year. One of the plants even put out a few bunches of grapes this year. I removed all but one bunch, to encourage plant growth, but I am anxious to see how well the remaining one develops.
August 15, 2016
over 2 years ago
It came back!
I have tried grapes from garden centers and after the first season, none came back. Even though they were planted in the correct hardiness zone. I have a cold northern wind a good part of the winter. Yet, this Lacrosse grape has come back and is leafing out exuberantly. I live in Colorado, ostensibly in zone 5, but I plant as if it is 3-4.
June 14, 2017
1 year ago
LoCrosse Grape
The Grape vines did well the first year, however during the winter the rabbits chewed off the one of the vines leaving only two buds, it did take off this spring and is now 12 feet tall, the other vine how ever was chewed down to where there were no buds and died. No grapes, however I am happy that one survived.
August 15, 2016
over 2 years ago
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