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Kentish Cob Hazelnut Tree (Corylus `Kentish Cob`) Supplied height 1.5- 1.8m, 2+ years old, 7 Litre Container MEDIUM to LARGE NUTS + POPULAR **FREE UK MAINLAND DELIVERY + FREE 100% TREE WARRANTY**  
Kentish Cob Hazelnut Tree (Corylus `Kentish Cob`) Supplied height 1.5- 1.8m, 2+ years old, 7 Litre Container MEDIUM to LARGE NUTS + POPULAR **FREE UK MAINLAND DELIVERY + FREE 100% TREE WARRANTY**
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Available Options:
Pot Size Qty
7 Litre * default  

All fruit trees certified virus free with a FREE FRUIT TREE WARRANTY. Most are UK seeds/grown with up to 4 years root and 2 years tree growth or more. Smaller rootstocks can bear fruit the first year. Looking to buy several fruit trees? Click here for our FREE FRUIT TREE OFFERAll basic pruning requirements completed before delivery.

Kentish Cob Hazelnut Tree 

Kentish Cob (Corylus 'Kentish Cob') is the traditional cob and is planted extensively in Kent to this day and is unique for its history and cultural heritage within Kent. There is an enthusiastic following amongst its growers who are members of the Kentish Cobnut Association It is a species of its own and is not technically a hazel.  Medium to large nuts in clusters of two to five fruits of excellent texture and flavour. Compact tree habit. Can be slightly biennial but excellent quality.

You can store your Kentish Cob nuts in the salad drawer of your fridge just don't let them sweat. Remove loose husks leaving the green ones. Adding a little salt should help and they will keep past Christmas. Do not cut them if planning on storing them as their longevity is reduced.  

Kentish cob is not grown on a rootstock like most other trees.

Good pollinators for the Kentish Cob include the Gunslebert, Cosford, Halls Giant and Merville De Bollwiller.

We will include a message card included at no additional cost if required.

Item out of stock or want to try something similar then buy a Trazel tree.

See What Our Customers Are Saying About Our Kentish Cob Hazelnut Trees

Hi Alan,Thanks for contacting me. Yes everything is ok, the two hazel nut trees look great. I also thought your email was great as well :) All the best. Toby 0114
Dear Alan, Our hazelnut trees arrived on the day you said and in beautiful condition. The courier man was very friendly and helpful. I will definitely order from you next time we want some trees. (We still have an outstanding order for November, which I am very much looking forward to receiving.) Sorry for the delay in replying; I now have some pictures to send to you. I hope you can see the trees for the wood!! (Or rather foliage, but it doesn’t make such a good joke….!) Regards Clare Auty 1013

Quick Fruit Tree Links
Take a look at our 
TOP SELLING FRUIT TREES, Wet ground issues then choose a PEAR TREE first, followed by APPLE TREES. For more information on pollination please look at  POLLINATION EXPLAINED or choosing the CORRECT POLLINATION PARTNER

Fruit Tree Life Expectancy
Most fruit trees will give you AT LEAST 40 years of fruit. Pears can go to 70. Records of 200 year old trees exist but this is the exception, not the rule.

Do I Need To Stake My Bare Root Fruit Tree?
9 out of 10 times the answer will be no, especially if under 200cm tall. However our article on Tree Staking should help guide you. 

For Cheaper Hazelnut Trees click CHEAP HAZELNUT TREE OFFER Or Here For Hazel Hedging

General Hazelnut information
No Hazelnut tree is guaranteed self-fertile (will produce fruit without the need of pollen from another Hazelnut tree) but native hedging (almost all countryside hedges) containing Corylus Avellana (opens new window) will pollinate your chosen Hazelnut. So if hedging around your area contains the shape of leaf shown in the link then your tree will be pollinated by the wind. If you have any doubt and particularly want a heavy crop, purchase a second Hazelnut tree of a different species or a Trazel tree and plant in the same garden. Plant 5 metres apart.

The male catkins are a little like Santa Claus in that they make an appearance late winter. A pleasant addition to a usually bare garden. Hazels are sun worshippers, the more sun they have the more nuts you get. If planted in shade your nut harvest will be reduced.

Webbs and Gunslebert are known for self pollinating well without a very close pollination partner.

Hazels are the only British native nut (that and Spike Milligan!) and they contain the healthy mono-saturated fats. Expect to harvest around September time when the husks are beginning to turn yellow. If you leave them longer, the local squirrels will likely take them all (unless you happen to have anti-squirrel measures in place e.g. RPG, anti aircraft guns etc).  They can be stored in wet sand and will be edible until they germinate or leave on a tray in a sunny dry spot for two weeks until the husks are brown and papery. Although some Hazelnuts can produce nuts without a pollination partner, it is best to place one nearby to improve crop yields to prevent getting "blanks" which are cases without nuts in. The male yellow catkins and female red stigmas are produced on different parts of the tree and requires the right weather at the right time to ensure pollination. A suitable pollination partner placed within 50m negates that risk.

Hazelnuts, oddly enough prefer less than fertile shallow soil (no pleasing some trees!). With the limited resources it has, the tree puts its efforts into nut production instead of vigorous growth. If grown on clay soil, do not fertilize them. Mature trees should not suffer problems with drought but while the tree is getting established (certainly the first year) and the weather is particularly hot and sustained then a bucket of water will be welcome once two or three times a week. Predators include Gall mites, aphids, winter moths and Weevils however they never reach a stage to present a serious problem and so require no spraying. For the purists out there you could provide an environment suitable for any or all of their predators to keep numbers down.

Expect to see nuts on your tree when your neighbours super-glued some to the branches to see the look on your face or around the 3 or 4 year point. The trees you buy from Trees Online will be at least 2-3 years old depending when you purchased them so nuts should be with you within a year or two. 

The best time to prune a Hazel is in the summer (around August) using a process called "Brutting". This is where you snap the shoots the developed this year but do not break off. The snap point is around the sixth or seventh leaf up from where the shoot joins the older wood. The theory is that the Hazel tree will not be able to make a new shoot and therefore create more flowers and therefore more nuts on that branch.

Uses for newly harvested one year old wood include, basket weaving, Bean supports, thatching pegs and hurdles although other uses include baskets, hampers, walking sticks, fishing rods and shepherds crooks.

Looking to buy more than a few trees, call us 0800 0431057 for possible price breaks or EMAIL US

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