Large, plump, red and inviting – should you take a bite of this apple? Absolutely not. Should you take advantage of its sweet and sour juice to create mind-blowingly good cider? Absolutely. Discovered in the early 1900s at Yarlington Mill, England and is thought to be a seedling of Yarlington Mill. It was named after Mr. Masters, a worker at the mill who is thought to have discovered the apple. Harry Masters Jersey is a traditional bittersweet English cider apple. These apples are deceptively bitter-tasting, but fermentation works some real magic here. Harry Masters Jersey apples add a subtle element of tannin to a cider blend, akin to the flavour present in our Farmhouse Cider.