Stay in touch as I have three rare Foxwelp apple trees (the best cider apple trees with a great tannin level) in their first year of growth. They will be ready for some bud-wood to be taken next year and apparently mixing them with Kingston black makes for a cider to die for. Happy to swap some wood and spread these very rare trees around. Might as well be drinking the best cider available when the zombie apocalypse happens!![/QUOTE] Cool, however I already have some Foxwelp trees in myself. I may have some other varieties that you may be interested in however. I have around 15 different varieties in the ground. Some were planted last year and some this year (have also planted a roostock "stool bed" with four different rootstocks for future grafting). I am planning on using a blend of true cider apples and old rare cooking apple's to make an interesting cider blend. The cooking apple's are used for their acidity and aroma and the cider apples for tannin.