Indication of Earth’s changing climate with rapid pace currently present time has been observed and extensively documented. All these changes will undoubtedly lead to deterioration in quantity and quality of land, water, and micro-climate where the horticultural crops are grown. Subsequently, it can be anticipated that land and horticultural productivity will be depreciated. The purpose of this paper is to investigate the impact of this induced change in these horticultural crops on the production, imports, and consumption of these crops. This study adapts a multimarket model of partial equilibrium analysis to a simulation framework. All scenarios adopted by the IFPRI study predict that the yields of fruit crop group (bananas and oranges) and vegetables (chilies and shallots) would increase compared to the baseline scenarios. But by making comparison to no climate change (NoCC) scenario after simulating it from the baseline, mixed conclusions are obtained. For 2050, the model anticipates increases in the production of bananas, oranges, shallot, and chilies by rural households in Java and Off-Java. These findings have to be interpreted cautiously, because it is extremely difficult to make a general conclusion about the impact of climate change on horticulture for the fact that horticulture consists of thousands of crops, of which each of them has unique characteristics. More intensive and comprehensive studies are still required because climate change is not a short-term phenomenon of crop-cycle. In regard to net trade indicators, this study foresees that bananas, oranges, chilies and onions imports would grow but the rate of growth of chilies’ and onions’ imports are not significant. National consumption of bananas, oranges, chilies and shallot are projected to fall under Scenarios CSIRO_B1 and MIROC_A1b but it increases under Scenario MIROC_B1. However, there would be disparities in consumption of bananas, oranges, chilies and shallot among regions. Java households will experience decreases in consumption in 2050, whereas Java–poor households would suffer the most. On the other hand almost all types of Off-Java households will enjoy a positive rate of consumption changes, with the exception being the results of Scenario MIROC_A1b and Scenario CSIRO_B1 for Off-Java–poor households, which indicate a decrease in consumption. This paper recommends that more researches on assembling cultivars adaptable or tolerable to drought as well as appropriate technologies to conserve water for horticultural crops and to use the limited amount of water efficiently are in high demand today. Best means to disseminate or communicate these cultivars and technologies to smallholding horticultural-farmers ought to be explored.