Graham is from Trinidad, and most likely was a Julie seedling.
It was brought to Jamaica where it is grown in the southwest region of the island.
Despite this, most people from Jamaica are unfamiliar with Graham, even though most enjoy it very much once they try it. It’s a somewhat boxy-round shaped medium-sized fruit that turns yellow at maturity along the coast, staying green inland.
The flesh is orange, aromatic, fiberless, and very resinous and spice-noted, with the right amount of sweetness to balance it all out. A good Graham can be phenomenal and one of the best Indian/West Indian-flavored mangos, but their quality can be inconsistent under wet conditions. They contain a monoembryonic seed. Graham possesses decent anthracnose resistance and also appears to be very resistant to mango bacterial black spot and rot diseases as well.
The trees have only been average producers due to dropping a lot of their small mangos. They are medium-sized trees with spreading growth habits.
Graham matures mid-season in Florida mostly from late-June into July.
Flavor: Indian/West Indian