The original tree was grown from seed on the property of nurseryman John Hatcher in Lantana, Florida and was selected during the 1940s. A 2005 pedigree analysis indicated that 'Hatcher' was likely a cross between the 'Haden' and 'Brooks' cultivars. John Hatcher's grove continues in operation throughout the decades selling the 'Hatcher' mango and 'Hatcher' mango trees. Today the grove is still in operation at its original location, and ships mangoes nation-wide.
The 'Hatcher' fruit skin is yellow in color at maturity often with a pink blush. The fruits average over three pounds in weight and are large compared to most mangoes, with an oval shape and lacking a beak. The flesh is fiberless and orange - yellow in color with a mild, sweet flavor. 'Hatcher' contains a monoembryonic seed, and the fruit typically matures from July to August in Florida.
The trees reach large sizes and are vigorous growers with dense canopies.
- Campbell, Richard J. (1992). A Guide to Mangos in Florida. Fairchild Tropical Garden. p. 77. ISBN 0-9632264-0-1.