Charles Ross apple
Charles Ross is a classic English late-Victorian apple, nearly always described as "handsome".
It is a cross between Cox's Orange Pippin, and an older English cooking apple called Peasgood Nonsuch. The result is a versatile apple, which looks like a large Cox's Orange Pippin, with the characteristic red-orange streaks, but sometimes with a more yellow background.
The flesh is juicy but quite light, becoming almost powdery as it matures. The flavour is very sweet, but not bland - it has some of the aromatic qualities of Cox's Orange Pippin and is reminscent of pears.
Charles Ross can be used as a dessert variety. The flavour is quite sharp in September but sweetens if you keep it. It is also a useful cooking variety. When fresh from the tree the flesh does not entirely breakdown into a puree, so it is ideal if you like apple pies with chunky apple pieces. Being quite large and juicy it is also a good variety for making your own fresh apple juice.
Charles Ross apple identification images
All images copyright Orange Pippin unless otherwise stated.
USDA identification images for Charles Ross
The identification paintings in the USDA Pomological Watercolor Collection span the years 1886 to 1942.
Citation: U.S. Department of Agriculture Pomological Watercolor Collection. Rare and Special Collections, National Agricultural Library, Beltsville, MD 20705.
Parents and other ancestors of this variety
- Cox's Orange Pippin (parent)
- Peasgood's Nonsuch (parent)
Offspring of this variety
- Wayside - A probable seedling
- 14 Apr 2023 Sheila Jonesi think charles ross may be a pollinator for my brambley seedling, subject to more research
- 02 Nov 2022 m JordanI haven’t seen this apple for many years,can you still get it
- 03 Apr 2022 Andy ArtingstallWEST SUSSEX, United KingdomI have a couple of these Apple trees and have prolific harvests. I have used uneaten fruits to make cider for several tears now which is delicious. It is also great for cooking with - mixed with a Bramley it makes great apple pies.
- 25 Oct 2020 Billy AugerSHROPSHIRE, United KingdomVery nice apple, top worked about 20 Discovery with them about 3 years ago. Prolific crop this year, that I should have thinned more but about 100kg of useful apples. Going to top work around 15 Fiesta with them next March
- 27 Jun 2020 Vanessa AllenDEVON, United KingdomHave had a tree in the garden for years. Biggest apple so far weighed nearly a pound. Make apple pies, apple crumbles, apple sauce and freeze them. Cut it back last year but looks like going to have a good crop this year.
- 27 May 2020 Carolyn GordonSOMERSET, United KingdomWe have a massive Charles Ross in our field. Planted around 1885. It still produces lots of wonderful apples, the longer they are on the tree the more beautiful they become, big and red! Love them , and we intend to plant a couple more later this year !
- 27 Sep 2018 CarolineSTAFFORDSHIRE, United KingdomWe planted our Charles Ross about 12 years ago and crops have always been excellent and massive this year. We pick them all around early September keeping/storing the perfects as eaters and cooking and freezing the rest in batches. Love eating as fresh and we are always impressed with the size of some of them.... " whoppers" indeed!
- 04 Sep 2017 Liz SmithDERBY, United KingdomMy Charles Ross apple tree is on dwarf root stock and lives in a half barrel. Yesterday I entered the apples in my local produce show as a desert Apple. It won first prize in it's class and went on to win best fruit in show. I purchased the tree because my son is called Charles Ross and I am delighted with the tasty apples
- 04 Oct 2016 n BaileyCAMBRIDGESHIRE (CAM), United KingdomCounter to some of the comments below this apple is a good keeper. After a bumper harvest (+ following excellent growing season) I kept eating them until March and they only got better with age. Fabulous apple. However, I agree they are very susceptible to rotting while still young and won't keep in such conditions.
- 09 Nov 2013 AlexhLONDON, United KingdomWhen I was a 10yr-old boarding school boy long ago I took a box of new-picked Charles Ross back in late September - good then - after a month the remnants were superb.
- 08 Oct 2013 Larry HarrisonEAST YORKSHIRE, United KingdomExceptional apple. As well as being a superb dual purpose cooker/eater, makes a distinctive 'West Coast' cider - pale, straw colour, low tannin but brisk, fruity flavour. Best to use a champagne yeast.
- 18 Aug 2011 Nick GriffinCHESHIRE, United KingdomMy tree is about six years old now and it has at last produced approx 50 fruit, some real whoppers. Last year I had about 15 and they did not taste that brilliant. Still not quite sure when to pick them.
- 01 Oct 2010 NeilUnited KingdomIn answer to the Q about cider, yes they do make very nice cider and apple wine. I usually make about 30 bottles a year. I would suggest about 1-1.5lb's of sugar per gallon.
- 26 Sep 2010 RoryHERTS., United KingdomI am so pleased to find out the name of the apples on our 102 year old tree (at least I think it's that old). Have lived here for 21 years and have always wondered which variety it is. Just tasting one now ( in late September): firm white flesh, creamy green skin with red blush. It is slightly tart, crisp but also sweet. We get masses of apples every year but usually leave them for the birds to feed on all winter. Some years the tree is bent over with the weight of the apples. They do rot on the tree as mentioned by others here. The tree is curved and pruned to the same shape, a very good feature outside the kitchen window where lots of birds visit it and the seed feeder. Perhaps I will start eating them myself now.
- 09 Sep 2010 Derek CovacicG LONDON, United KingdomOur tree, inherited with our house, is at least 75 years old and still produces excellent crops. It is a beautiful fruit for apple pies or a ready to eat apple.
- 05 Sep 2010 Grant JukesNORFOLK, United KingdomDoes anyone know if Charles Ross amkes good cider
- 14 Aug 2010 David StuartTYNE AND WEAR, United KingdomDon't know whether Margaret Brown of Berwickshire (September 2009) now knows that Charles Ross are self-fertilising as the website says. I planted ours about three years ago, nothing until this year, large good healthy fruit in small quantity which is just as well as the tree is still immature and could't support the weight of any more. Have had to support the fruit bearing branches.
- 12 Mar 2010 Matt GardnerBRISTOL, United Kingdomhi, i brought mine from woolworths 2 years ago, we got a bit of fruit last year (about 10 apples off a very small tree) all were a good size and we should get more this time round. the apples are lovely with pork and very good cooking apples, we didnt keep and to try for eating. previous poster asked about growing tips? i planted mine in very heavy clay in South Glous. no trouble at all.
- 08 Oct 2009 JamesYORK, United KingdomCharles Ross is a mid-season semi-fertile pollinator (Group C from A-E) and so crops better if grown in the company of another pollinator from B, C or D. http://www.ashridgetrees.co.uk/Apple-Tree-Pollination
- 22 Sep 2009 Margaret BrownBERWICKSHIRE, United KingdomWe have just been given a Charles Ross apple tree as a present to celebrate our 50th wedding anniversary. can anyone tell me if I have to get another apple tree to grown with it or will it not require Pollination.
- 09 Sep 2009 FranvLANCASHIRE, United KingdomI've just bought a Charles Ross fom Daleside Nurseries Nr Harrogate as it's about at the same latitude and height above sea level. It's still in it's pot and will be planted out within the next week or so. Does anyone have any tips for afterplanting care? Cheers. Fran.
- 03 Sep 2009 Alan SmithNR SWINDON, United KingdomI planted mine 35 years ago. I've had enormous crops on a regular basis. They cook or eat but not for very long before they become woody. I freeze enough for winter and save a few large boxes full to throw out for the birds in hard winter weather
- 18 Aug 2009 KimEAST SHEEN, LONDON, United KingdomWe have a Charles Ross tree in our allotment (in SW London) which we purchased from Brogdales around 7 years ago. Every year without fail the crop has been fantastic (including the first year). The apples this year are huge and exceptionally juicy. We have it paired with another apple tree - also purchased from Brogdales which is a perfect pollination partner (unfortunately not sure what it is but it is another fantastic cooker).
- 21 Jun 2009 JamesUnited KingdomRoger, you can buy the juice here - Charles Ross Apple Juice
- 17 May 2009 LincolnCROUCH, KENT, United KingdomI grew up in a garden in North Kent where there were many now rare varieties of apples. I always thought that Charles Ross was one of the best. I would like to grow one as a fan against a stone wall. Does anyone know if this is wise or possible?
- 13 Nov 2008 NedBIRMINGHAM, United StatesI too have got mine from Sainsburys. Who'd have thought a major supermarket chain would come up trumps with unusual varieties? I got Early Windsor from there too.
- 10 Nov 2008 DarrenKENT, United KingdomFirst time I've come across Charles Ross and what a great find. Large fruit, firm distinctive bite/flesh, and a pleasant taste. Found them hidden away under a dessert apple range in Sainsburys in poly bags.
- 19 Oct 2008 Gaby BassettGILLINGHAM, KENT, United KingdomMy apple tree was already elderly when I moved into my house in 1991. I never knew what variety it was but enjoyed the fruit a lot. I took an apple to Brogdale Farm Apple Festival and it was identified as Charles Ross. I fully agree with others' comments that the fruit rots if left on the tree, but it makes wonderful apple sauce and is a delicious eater.
- 19 Oct 2008 Carole LeithKENT, United KingdomHave discovered today via Brogdale that the lovely apples in our garden, that remain from an old orchard, are Charles Ross. I ate one too soon in August - they are best in September. They are on clay and date from at least 1910. We have other old fruit trees including the Victorian Annie Elizabeth - a very fine and red cooking apple.
- 15 Oct 2008 Tom GregoryMIDDLESEX, United KingdomOur Charles Ross was planted by an Uncle to commemorate the birth of my sister in 1926!! It still fruits magnificently every year .. alas the fruit was so plentiful last year - the weight split a large branch from the main trunk...but it struggled manfully this year...although the fruit was not so large. Blue-tits have nested for the past ten years in a hole in the trunk....New branches have appeared about two feet from the ground at the base of the trunk....so it doesn't appear to have given up the ghost yet! A remarkable tree!
- 06 Oct 2008 Peter J MossLUDLOW, SHROPSHIRE, United KingdomOur Charles Ross is about 20yrs old, bought from Frank Mathews nursery at Tenbury. Is planted with 6 other varieties and fruits very well with minimum pruning and NO DISEASE problems.Good for home juicing.
- 03 Oct 2008 Lin MarshPETERBOROUGH, CAMBS, United KingdomI grew up in a house in Buckhurst Hill, Essex, where we had a large untidy Charles Ross apple tree. The apples were delicious to eat, both straight from the tree, or stewed. I still keep in touch with our next door neighbour, and am fairly sure the tree is still in our old garden. Since I am now 65 years old, that would make it a pretty old tree.! I can check quite easily if it still exists.
- 24 Sep 2008 Ralph And RoseHEREFORDSHIRE, United KingdomWe found the above comments very helpful in identifying our one apple tree. We have lived here for 17 years without knowing what it is, until last weekend when we found some at a local "apple viewing" event. The comments above about not keeping and rotting on the tree if left unpicked confirmed our discovery. We did not realise Charles Ross is an eater, we must always have tried it too soon. Thanks to all!
- 16 Sep 2008 Basil TinklerPITMINSTER, TAUNTON,SOMERSET, United KingdomI have a charles ross tree. It is full of apples almost every year. Some grow very large. They eat from mid-sept. when they are firm juicy slightly tart and delicious. In oct they sweeten and become softer. By nov. they are past their best. They do not keep. never tried cooking with them. In late sept. and early oct they are the best eating apple I have tasted and they look good too, like a large Cox in colour
- 03 Sep 2008 NormaIRELAND, IrelandI have 2 Charles Ross Apple Trees. I planted them 2 years ago, no fruit appeared last year, however there is quite a promising crop now. Unfortunately the leaves of the tree appear withered with a type of rust on them. What is this and how can I rectify the problem?
- 03 Aug 2008 Jacqueline MckenzieKINGSTON UPON THAMES, United KingdomThe most delicious of eating apples, they do not keep welland are hard to come by, I asked my greengrocer to obtain some but he said he had not seen them in the market for years. Every year I go to Wisleys fruit sale in hope but have never been lucky enough to find them - well worth planting.
- 15 Jul 2008 LornaBRADFORD, United KingdomDuskin farm make 'charles ross' apple juice, am just about to order some from Lembas food co-op based on the comments on this page :-)
- 11 May 2008 Roger StephensCHESTER, ENGLAND, United KingdomMy late father once told me that, on one of his cycling trips before the war, he stopped at a farm and bought some apples which turned out to be the most delicious he had ever tasted. So good, in fact that he went back to ask what variety they were. "Charles Ross", he was told. He took note of the name, but, despite many enquiries, never came across them again. I myself have never seen them on sale, and would love to taste one before I die.
- 09 Nov 2007 Michael SmithFLINTSHIRE, United KingdomAm I alone in finding Charles Ross apples being widely sold as 'Cox' apples; with the latter being almost unavailable. Is this a new commercial fraud? OP: That seems a bit unlikely, as Charles Ross are not that common!
- 12 Oct 2007 Jo LickorishBEDFORDSHIRE, United KingdomI have a Charles Ross apple tree which is approx six years old but so far we have not had much success with it fruiting. This year a few apples grew to maturing but are very mealy and dry to eat,not crisp and juicy at all as I would have expected. Is there anything I can do to improve things or should I take it out and start again.
- 05 Oct 2007 Gerald ObermanBRIGHTON, ENGLAND, United KingdomI grow this apple on a tree about 33 years old. It is absolutely delicious and fruits every year. The apples can be huge, so I no longer thin them out; that way the apples are a better size. The apples should be picked from the tree, otherwise they start to rot before they fall. Once picked, they need to be eaten within days or they start to decay. A beautiful apple!
- 03 Aug 2007 TomUnited KingdomI have tasted this fruit which I think is just delicious. It is a crisp apple with a marked orange flavour and white flesh.
- 03 Aug 2007 TomUnited KingdomI am moving house this week and will dearly miss the old Charles Ross apple tree that was already mature in my garden when I moved in over 16years ago. It has given me many years of wonderful apples which are wonderful to cook with, tasty and versatile. It's a shame the apples don't really keep well unless they are refrigerated. Though it does sometimes have a completely 'blank' year or one when it doesn't give big apples, the other years have more than made up for it with the tree struggling to cope with the number and size of apples.
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Spring blossom records for this variety
- May 2022 - tree owned by Silvia in Stranraer, United Kingdom
- 18th May 2016 - tree owned by Andrew in St Saviour, United Kingdom
- May 2015 - tree owned by Andrew in St Saviour, United Kingdom
- 23rd May 2014 - tree owned by Mark in Leyburn, United Kingdom
- 9th May 2014 - tree owned by Andrew in St Saviour, United Kingdom
- May 2014 - tree owned by Larry in Driffield, United Kingdom
- 13th April 2014 - tree owned by Kim in London, United Kingdom
- 22nd May 2013 - tree owned by Andrew in St Saviour, United Kingdom
- 13th May 2012 - tree owned by Andrew in St Saviour, United Kingdom
- 1st May 2012 - tree owned by Frances in Old Windsor, United Kingdom
- 17th April 2012 - tree owned by Derek in West Drayton, United Kingdom
- 13th April 2012 - tree owned by Pat in Sevenoaks, United Kingdom
- 26th April 2011 - tree owned by Malcolm in Loughborough, United Kingdom
- 22nd April 2011 - tree owned by Andrew in St Saviour, United Kingdom
- 16th April 2011 - tree owned by Kim in London, United Kingdom
- 7th April 2011 - tree owned by Derek in West Drayton, United Kingdom
- 5th May 2010 - tree owned by Richard in Lakenheath, United Kingdom
- 3rd May 2010 - tree owned by Stuart in Newbury, United Kingdom
- May 2010 - tree owned by Megan in Oxford, United Kingdom
- 25th April 2010 - tree owned by Kim in London, United Kingdom
- May 2009 - tree owned by Megan in Oxford, United Kingdom
- May 2009 - tree owned by Nick in Macclesfield, United Kingdom
- April 2009 - tree owned by Malcolm in Loughborough, United Kingdom
Record your blossom dates in our Fruit Tree Register - more >>.
Harvest records for this variety
- 3rd week August 2018 - tree owned by Shearluc in Downham Market, United Kingdom
- 1st week October 2015 - tree owned by Andrew in St Saviour, United Kingdom
- 4th week September 2014 - tree owned by Andrew in St Saviour, United Kingdom
- 2nd week September 2014 - tree owned by Ben in Peterborough, United Kingdom
- 3rd week August 2014 - tree owned by John in Ayr, United Kingdom
- 3rd week August 2014 - tree owned by Lindy in Wickford, United Kingdom
- 2nd week October 2012 - tree owned by Jean in Martock, United Kingdom
- 1st week October 2012 - tree owned by Andrew in St Saviour, United Kingdom
- 4th week August 2012 - tree owned by Frances in Old Windsor, United Kingdom
- 4th week September 2011 - tree owned by Pam in St Helens, United Kingdom
- 1st week September 2011 - tree owned by Colin in , United Kingdom
- 1st week September 2011 - tree owned by James in Hassocks, United Kingdom
- 4th week August 2011 - tree owned by Jonathan in Hull, United Kingdom
- 2nd week October 2010 - tree owned by Maggie in Peterborough, Great Britain, United Kingdom
- 3rd week September 2010 - tree owned by Megan in Oxford, United Kingdom
- 3rd week September 2010 - tree owned by James in Hassocks, United Kingdom
- 3rd week August 2010 - tree owned by Kim in London, United Kingdom
- 3rd week October 2009 - tree owned by John in Byfield, United Kingdom
- 3rd week September 2009 - tree owned by James in Hassocks, United Kingdom
- September 2009 - tree owned by Malcolm in Loughborough, United Kingdom
- September 2009 - tree owned by Nick in Macclesfield, United Kingdom
- September 2009 - tree owned by Megan in Oxford, United Kingdom
- 3rd week August 2009 - tree owned by Kim in London, United Kingdom
- 3rd week August 2009 - tree owned by Kim in London, United Kingdom
- 3rd week August 2009 - tree owned by Kim in London, United Kingdom
- Species: Malus domestica - Apple
- Parentage: Cox x Peasgood Nonsuch
- Originates from: England, United Kingdom
- Introduced: 1890
- UK National Fruit Collection accession: 1979-156
- Awards: RHS AGM (current)
- Country of origin: United Kingdom
- Period of origin: 1850 - 1899
- Fruit colour: Orange / Red
- Leaf colour: Green
- Popularity: Best sellers
- Annual cycle: Deciduous
- Picking season: Mid
- Keeping (of fruit): 1-2 months
- Flavour quality: Average
- Flavour style (apples): Sweeter
- Cooking result: Keeps shape
- Discoloration of fruit: No discoloration (Good for drying)
- Cropping: Good
- Fruit persistence: Normal ripening
- Food uses: Eating fresh
- Food uses: Culinary
- Food uses: Dual purpose
- Picking period: mid-September
- Wildlife: RHS Plants for Pollinators
- Gardening skill: Beginner
- Flowering group: 3
- Pollinating others: Average
- Ploidy: Diploid
- Vigour: Average vigour
- Bearing regularity: Regular
- Fruit bearing: Spur-bearer
- Attractive features: Attractive fruit
- Self-fertility: Not self-fertile
- Frost resistance of blossom: Susceptible
- Climate suitability: Temperate climates
- Climate suitability: Mild damp climates
- Summer average maximum temperatures: Cool ( 20-24C / 68-75F)
- Cold hardiness (RHS): H6 (to -20C)
- Summer average maximum temperatures: Cold (< 20C / 67F)
- Disease resistance: Good
- Scab (Apple and Pear): Very resistant
Where to buy trees
The following tree nurseries offer Charles Ross apple trees for sale:
- Orange Pippin Fruit Trees (UK) United Kingdom
Charles Ross apple trees for sale >>
Where to buy fresh fruit
The following orchards grow Charles Ross:
England - midlands
- Meynell Langley Trials Gardens, Derby
- The Vyne, Basingstoke
- Cotteridge Community Orchard, Birmingham
- Walsgrove Farm, Worcester
England - north
England - south-east
- Kimpton Manor Apple Press, Andover
England - south-west
- Trevalon Organic Cooperative, Liskeard
- Charlton Orchards, Taunton
- West Bradley Orchards, Glastonbury
- Apples of England (1948)
- Fruit Expert