They have thin, transparent yellow skin, occasionally with dull orange flush.
Inside, they have white to off-white, juicy, tender, aromatic flesh.
The apples ripen August / September, or mid-October, depending on location.
Most people recommend the apples for cooking, but some like them as fresh-eating apples as well.
Some guess that Fall Pippin Apples started from a seedling found from a Holland Pippin or White Spanish Reinette apple.
In any event, they were known by 1806.
They were popular in the Shenandoah Valley in America.