Table Grapes

Grapevines – Table

(Vitis vinifera)

Grapes and grapevines have been a popular choice for backyard gardeners for a very long time. Table grapes are just varieties that are more suited for eating, than something like wine making.

They are a deciduous vine, so they shed their leaves every autumn and regrow them come springtime. In terms of growing, they would really thrive in a Mediterranean climate or similar, meaning a nice warm and preferably dry summer with little humidity.

Plant them in full sun and in nutrient rich, well-draining soil, ideally in a location with good natural drainage, as they don’t particularly enjoy excess moisture.

As they are a fairly vigorous vine, grapes will need a bit of support in order to help them grow more effectively. Planting them near a lattice, fence, or other structure will give them something to climb on and help keep them off the ground.


Fullsize Varieties

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Max Height: 2 – 3m

  • Black Muscat
  • Crimson Seedless
  • Red Globe

Table Grape Variety Information

Click on the names below for more details about our table grape range, as well as pollination information.

Black Muscat Grapevine Information

While most often used for making dessert wines, the Black Muscat grape is actually gaining popularity as a table grape option, thanks to its crisp flesh and sweet, almost floral flavour. The skin is a rich, dark red that will ripen to an almost black colour.

Fruit ripens: From February

Seeds: Yes

Cross Pollinators: Self-pollinating

Crimson Seedless Grapevine Information

Crimson Seedless grapes are among some of the most popular table grape options in most Aussie grocery stores thanks to their good size and crunch, as well as their sweet flavour. They’re also seedless, which is great for snacking. The fruit has a slightly elongated shape with a pinkish skin.

Fruit ripens: February – March

Seeds: No

Cross-pollinators: Self-pollinating

Red Globe Grapevine Information

Red Globes are another very common variety of table grape found in grocery stores across Australia. They have a deep pink-red flesh with a crisp light green inner flesh that’s sweet and juicy. They’re a great choice for the yard since they can be eaten fresh, dried to make raisins, or used for their juice. Since they tend to be so large in size, they can also be frozen and used as an alternative to ice cubes for a little hint of flavour in drinks.

Fruit ripens: From February

Seeds: yes

Cross-pollinators: Self-pollinating

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