Warner’s King Apples are good for cooking and making juice.
When cooked, the flesh gets fluffy.
Warner’s King Apple is thought to have originated in an orchard in Maidstone, Kent, England. It was known in the 1700s as the “King Apple.” Later, the Warner’s King Apple had “Warner” appended to its name by a Thomas Rivers, who had a nursery in Sawbridgeworth, Hertfordshire, England. Mr. Rivers obtained it from a nursery owner named Warner in Gosforth, near Leeds, England.