Pyracantha fruits are profuse and durable. And they're at their best all fall, while so many other plants slide into winter dullness. Fruits of this Teton cultivar are unusually pale; although some cultivars have yellow fruits, most are deep orange or veering to red.
The shrub itself is a mixed blessing, being fast-growing, less hardy than you'd like, and requiring pruning—but with vicious thorns that punish any lack of concentration in the process. Every pyracantha is fertilized, if only minutely, by the blood of its human caretaker. But for those fruits—and the many ways the shrub can be trained—this shrub is worth it.