Brogdale staff will give horticultural talks, offer advice on fruit growing and host orchard tours alongside music, a falconry display and a craft and produce market.
"Native cherries were part of our prehistoric ancestor’s diet," said Sally Roger, marketing manager from Brogdale Collections.
"But it was probably the Romans who introduced some of the first cultivars. Cherries were popular in medieval times and many may have survived since then thanks to Henry VIII."
Cherries on show and on your plate will include Roundel heart, a sweet cherry traditionally grown in Kent; Polstead Black from Suffolk and North Essex and Early Birchenhayes from the Tamar Valley.
July’s cherry festival is followed by a cider weekend on 25 and 26 September and apple on 23 and 24 October. Meanwhile a plum day is being hosted on 15 August and a nut day on 19 September.
Brogdale Farm is run by Brogdale Collections, a social enterprise company trying to raise awareness of the National Fruit Collections.