Pear Trees - Pineapple

Pyrus communis
USDA Hardiness Zones: 4-9


True to its name, the Pineapple Pear tree produces large pears with a pineapple flavor. The fruit ripens in late summer and is a russet color. It keeps well and can be used for canning. The Pineapple Pear tree is the most fire blight resistant pear tree. It requires 150 chill hours. It can self-pollinate or pollinate with Flordahome or Hood Pear trees. At maturity, it can reach a height between 15-20 feet and a width of 12-15 feet. 

USDA ZONES: Zone 4, Zone 5, Zone 6, Zone 7, Zone 8, Zone 9.  


At Plant Me Green we handle, package and ship the products you order with the utmost care. We ship your plants using FedEx Ground® the following business day after you have completed checkout.

We are now offering $15 flat rate shipping for all tree orders! Replacement tree shipping cost will be $15 per box. We still cannot ship to some states and US territories based off the Agricultural Laws that may be in place. Please see below for all exclusions. 

SPRING SHIPPING: To mitigate the stress on our plants during transit, we will only be shipping Monday thru Wednesday. If you place an order on Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday or Sunday your order will ship the following Monday. Please take into consideration your transit times before placing an order, using FedEx Ground's delivery estimation chart below.

If you have any questions concerning transit time for your order, please feel free to contact us at or toll free 855-817-5268.

Trees: Due to strict Agricultural Laws in place, we currently cannot ship to the following states: Alaska, Arizona, California, Hawaii. We cannot ship to Puerto Rico or international.

Houseplants: Can ship to California and Arizona. 
How to Plant
STEP 1) First, decide on a planting location. Consider carefully what kind of sun, soil, and growing-space your tree or shrub will need.
STEP 2) Once you've located the perfect spot, the hole you are digging must be at least double the width and as deep as the root system you are planting.
STEP 3) Remove the plant from the pot and place the root ball in the hole. The top of the root system should be level with the ground. Before placing the tree or shrub in the hole, use your hands to gently break up the root system.
STEP 4) Once the plant is in place, backfill the hole with native soil and any leftover potting material.
STEP 5) Pack down the soil to eliminate any air pockets.
STEP 6) When finished, water thoroughly.
Care Guide

In order to thrive, fruiting pears need sun and water. For the best results, plant in well-drained soil. Prune pears in late winter. In particular, prune in the middle of the tree to make room for air and light circulation.

Customer Reviews

Based on 12 reviews
Big Pineapple Pear Tree was BIG!

My BIG Pineapple Pear Tree was huge. I can't believe that you shipped one that large. This is March in North Central Florida so it was leafed out and looking beautiful. We dug a huge hole for it and it looks great. I am over-joyed and thank you so much.

Demetrios Petrou
Healthy and mature!

Arrived as promised, both on time/dormant and 5-6 feet tall with mature branching and well protected. Very impressed with shipping.

Sandra Lamphier
Looking good.

Packaging and delivery were very good. It is leafing out and looking good.

Martha Chestnut
Beautiful Tree

I was hesitant to order from an online garden company because of past experience. However, this company trees are excellent. The tree arrived packaged so well that no damage occurred during delivery. The tree was very healthy and better quality than seen in big box stores. I will definitely order from them again. Great job !

Ana Carrero
Very good

I received the tree quickly and well packaged. It is dormant and has no leaves at present, of course, because these trees go dormant in the winter. I have grown trees and plants that go dormant in the winter so I understand the process well. The tree does look nice and healthy and I am very happy that I got it along with a Hood Pear tree as a pollinator. I am looking forward to watching them leaf out in the springtime.