3025 W. Wayzata Blvd, Long Lake, MN 55356
On Old Hwy 12  (also known as County Rd 112). We are 1  miles west of Long Lake.

Updated today: 30Oct2014

The Apple House is open daily from 9:00 AM to 6:00 PM.
(Starting Nov 3, our hours will be 10 AM to 5 PM).

Currently we have Honeycrisp, Haralson, Fireside, Honeygold, Lakeland, Cortland, Regent, Keepsake, Redwell, & Sweet16.
This is peak apple-buying season, and we expect to be open until only mid-November.

Great bargains on excellent cooking & eating apples:
>>  Specials:  <<
Haralson medium - Buy one, Get one Free! (as low as .83 per pound) 
Cortland seconds - Buy one, Get one Free! (as low as .70 per pound)
Harvest seconds -
Buy one, Get one Free! (as low as .80 per pound)

There is a limited supply of sale apples.  So be sure to come soon & stock up for the winter before we sell out.
(Any apples left at the end of the season, after we close, get donated to a local food pantry).

We will continue updating this website and also our phone message at 9524739538.
Thank you and we're looking forward to seeing you out here for a great season.
apple house photo
(a future link)
Pet with appleGrandpa Gleason
bunch of apples

Developed in Manitoba, Canada. Introduced in 1929. A cross of Tetofsky and McIntosh. Medium to large, summer apple. Amber fruit washed with red. Juicy, tender, and aromatic. Sweet and juicy with pleasing flavor. Excellent for fresh eating.  Ripens in mid-July.

Raised in 1898 by W.T. Macoun at the Central Experiment Farm in Ottawa, Canada. Macintosh x Liveland Raspberry, introduced in 1924. Attractive, high quality, yellow washed with crimson fruit. Red, crisp, tender, sweet, juicy flesh. A sweet sub-acid flavor. American Pomological Society silver medal winner in 1898. Ripens in mid-August.

A natural mutation of the McIntosh apple that ripens late in the summer. They have a sprightly taste, not too sweet and not too tart, slightly reminiscent of strawberries.
Paula Red apples were discovered around 1960 by grower Lewis Arends near a McIntosh block in his orchard in Sparta Township, Kent County, Michigan. He named the apple after his wife, Pauline. Paula Reds appeared on the market as a distinct cultivar in 1968.

Created by the University of Minnesota in 1936. It is a cross between Wealthy and Malinda apples. This apple is medium in size with full, deep red stripes. Its flesh is rose-colored and slightly soft, with a mildly sweet distinctive flavor. Beacons are good for cooking and eating.