The mother tree is several decades old and is believed to be a seedling. The tree is confirmed to be a common type, with no need for wasp pollination. The tree produces a small breba crop and the main crop that starts to ripen in late August or early September in coastal California, and ripe figs may be picked through November. The medium-large fruits have tough skin with very dark pulp inside, resembling Galicia Negra. The texture of the fruit is thick, sticky, and jammy. The figs are moderately sweet, become syrupy inside when perfectly ripened, and have been seen to nearly dry on the branch in warm weather. The flavor tends toward blackberry jam, often with a distinct figgy flavor. Cuttings are vigorous and easily root.