Pollination Chart

The biggest pecan grown. Looks like Western Schley, except much larger. This is an Eastern variety. A very vigorous growing tree with splendid long slender nuts. It is a first class pecan with a richly flavored kernel. The nut is about 2.5" inches long - average about 31 nuts to the pound. Protogynous.

The Stuart comes nearer being suited to all sections of the country and all soils than any other variety. A large nut, fills well, medium to heavy bearer. A hardy, fast-growing tree. One of the earliest ripening of all large standard pecans. 48 percent meat. Protogynous.

A large and strictly first-class pecan. Strong growing tree, early bearer, thin shell, cracks well and the meats can be taken out in halves. Ripens almost ten day later than Stuart, and is fast gaining in prominence. 52 percent meat, Protandrous.

A deciduous tree that produces nuts that are large and full and of high quality. Matures early. A vigorous grower. Nuts are thin shelled. Protogynous.

Nut is high in oil content, about 60% kernel, thin hull, large and attractive. This is a Mahan-Success Cross. Protogynous.

Cross of Schley and Barton. A very heavy prolific bearer of medium size pecans which are suitable for in-shell or shelling trade. The Shawnee trees come into production early. Released in 1968. Has a very high quality kernel. Protogynous.

Vigorous growing, disease resistant tree. Good sized, soft-shell nut. About 55% meat. Protandrous.

Originated at Clyde, Texas; one of the best of the Western list. It is also doing well on high ground in East Texas. medium to large size, fills well, good flavor, and prolific. 55 percent meat.

A very desirable deciduous tree with a medium sweet nut. Moderately long, bares early and heavy. Vigorous. Moderately up right. Foliage resistant to factors that cause early de-foliation. Protogynous.

This is a Mahan-Odom cross. Muts are large-oblong needing 45 to 50 nuts to make a pound. Bears early and heavy crops of excellent quality nuts. Protogynous.

A medium sized pecan with good kernel quality. Bear heavily and at an early age. Very good for orchard plantings. Protandrous.


Western Scheley
Very similar to the Eastern Schley, except that it thrives better in the drier climate and higher altitudes of the West. A very fine nut for the West. 60 percent meat. Protandrous.

This is an ideal pecan. Large size, very thin shell, fills and shells out well; fine flavor. Rapid growing tree. Beautiful foliage, and the nuts sell for 5 cents to 10 cents more per pound than other varieties. 60 percent meat. Protandrous.

Cape Fear
This pecan bears heavy at an early age. It is best for the southeastern states. It is scab resistant and provides and ample yield of 55 to 60 nuts per pound. Protandrous.

This variety is suitable for close space planting, thus allowing more trees per acre. It is an early producer of large, high quality nuts.

Here is an excellent grower and very disease resistant tree. It is an early producer of large nuts yielding 40 to 50 pecans per pound. This variety is an Odom-Evers cross.

This beautiful tree is a consistently heavy bearer. It provides a medium sized nut early in the season.

This variety is the result of a cross between the Schley and Carmichael varieties. The shells are thin and the kernels smooth and bright. It has a high oil content & excellent flavor.

Tejas(Spanish for Texas)
This beautiful tree will hold its green foliage late in the season. It is a precocious & prolific producer yielding 50 to 75 nuts per pound which are 50 to 56% kernel.

This tree has an upright growth habit with strong branching. The nuts are medium large yielding 54 nuts per pound and about 55% kernel. It exhibits a high degree of resistance to scab and shuck disease.

Large nut. Earliest maturing variety we grow. 55-62% kernel. Potandrous.

Small, prolific nut. Excellent quality. Scab resistant.

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