News Updates & Promotions

  Home > Grape Vines & Berry Plants >

Muscadine Grape Vines
Muscadine Vines for Prepper Garden

Alternative Views:

  • Cowart Muscadine Grape Vine

    Cowart Muscadine

    Ripens: Early Season
    USDA Zones: 6 - 9
    Pollinator: Self-Fertile
    17% Sugar, Large Grapes

  • noble muscadine grape vine

    Noble Muscadine

    Ripens: Mid-Season
    USDA Zones: 7 - 9
    Pollinator: Self-Fertile
    16% Sugar, Good for Red Wine

  • hunt muscadine grape vine

    Hunt Muscadine

    Ripens: Early Season
    USDA Zones: 7 - 9
    Pollinators: Cowart, Noble
    17% Sugar, Good for Jams, Jelly, and Wine

  • jumbo muscadine grape vine

    Jumbo Muscadine

    Ripens: Mid-Season
    USDA Zones: 6 - 9
    Pollinators: Cowart, Noble
    15% Sugar

(Click Here for Growing Map)

Availability:: Pre-Order Now For Fall Planting, Est Ship 12-11-18

2yr old stock [Add $9.95]
3yr old stock [Add $19.95]


● Muscadines are a staple of the South and a great plant for Preppers located in USDA zones 6 through 10 because they are resistant to Pierce's disease, which makes growing traditional grapes almost impossible in these humid regions. You will want to put the vines on a trellis and plant them about six feet apart for optimal growth. You could also plant them on a structure to hide or conceal anything from plain sight. Muscadine plants prefer to be planted in full sun and well-drained soils, but the plants will still be productive if planted in part shade (the fruit might just be a tad smaller). To get the most out of your muscadine vine, prune a third of the plant in the winter; this will help keep your grapevines producing more tasty sweet grapes than your family could ever eat. The fruit can be refrigerated, frozen (to increase shelf life), juiced, or used to make wine or jelly. Growing and producing the grapes is easy and low maintenance, making this a great Prepper plant.

● Muscadine grapevines are a favorite among people in the South, and are used in a wide variety of ways, including juicing and making wine and jelly. When planting a muscadine vine you must consider pollination: you have to have a male muscadine to pollinate a female muscadine in order to receive the grapes.
Does This Plant Grow Where My Survival Gardens is Located?

Muscadine Vines USDA Growing Zones

Average Rating: Average Rating: 3 of 5 3 of 5 Total Reviews: 1 Write a review »

  0 of 0 people found the following review helpful:
3 of 5 Muscadine Vines March 6, 2017
Reviewer: Mike from Southport, FL United States  
Ordering was easy. Price was good especially with free shipping. Arrived when I expected and was easy to track. The plants appeared to be in good condition and what roots they had were moist. My disappointment was with the size of the plants and the lack of roots. Four of the nobles were a nice size the others were smaller than expected with one only about a foot tall once planted. The cowart were very small. One is only about 6" tall after planting and I'm not yet sure if it's alive. The other 3 are 12" to 18". Other sites I compared before ordering all listed their two year plants at 2 - 4 feet tall. The roots on all plants were very minimal, I'm hoping there is enough for them all to survive.

Was this review helpful to you?