Inside, they have off-white, crisp, finely-textured, juicy flesh, that is aromatic with a brisk, sweet taste.
The fruit ripens in October.
The tree starts bearing when young, and is a good bearer, but it can be biennial. The blossoms are somewhat frost resistant.
Ontario Apples can be used for fresh-eating, cooking and juice. Also for cider.
Holds shape when cooked.
Ontario Apples were developed from a cross between Wagener and Northern Spy apples by a Charles Arnold of Paris, Ontario, Canada, and introduced by him in 1820.