Passe Crassane Pear

Pyrus communis
A good late dessert pear but requiring a warm location.

Origin: France 1845

Pollination:  Passe Crassane is self-sterile and would require a pollinator to produce a crop. Show suitable pollination partners

A guide to choosing Pear Trees



Passe Crassane Pear Trees for sale - order online

Please select the rootstock, age and tree form available items in the table below. The choice of rootstock is important as it determines the size to which the tree will grow when mature. Trees are available either as maidens which are untrained one year old trees or two year old trees already trained in a particular form. Reduced price trees when available are smaller one year old trees or two year old trees which have less well developed heads than our regular trees but are otherwise perfectly good healthy trees offered at a lower price. Trees are supplied bare root during the planting season from late November to early March. Further information is available below.


Rootstock / Vigour / Age / Form
Price
Quantity
Quince A - Semi-dwarfing   1 year Maiden
£17.50
Sold out
Quince A - Semi-dwarfing   1 year Maiden *Reduced Price*
£12.75
Sold out


History and description of Passe Crassane

Raised by Boisbunel, Rouen, France 1845. Grown commercially to some extent in France and Italy.

Large, uneven round to oval shaped fruit. Rough, pale greenish yellow skin. Slight orange flush and variable amount of rough brown russet. Creamy white, slightly granular, juicy flesh. Good flavour with a touch of acidity and a hint of aniseed. Requires a warm location and a good summer to ripen well. Should be picked a s late as possible.

Relatively weak growing compact tree. Moderate cropping.



Main characteristics of Passe Crassane

Use Dessert
Fruit size  Large
Picking time  Late Oct
Season of use  Feb-Mar

Tree vigour  Small
Fruit bearing  Spur-bearer
Disease resistance  Scab: Slightly susceptible
Mildew: Slightly susceptible
Suitable for Late Frost

Pollination date  15
Pollination group  C
Self fertility  Self-sterile
Pollinators Show suitable pollination partners