Yellow, very sweet berries are large, juicy and firm
Winter hardiness makes it a good choice for northern gardens. Vigorous grower. Crops July to Sept. Yellow, very sweet berries are large, juicy and firm. Excellent for eating fresh, canning, and preserving. Identical to red raspberries in all but color.Rubus Rosaceae occidentalis
Everbearing raspberries produce two crops, one in late spring/early summer and another in late summer/early fall. The berries will grow at the top of the cane for the first harvest, and at the bottom of the cane for the second harvest.
The canes can be pruned in such a way that only the late summer/early fall crop is harvested. They will be more productive this way, yet some prefer having two smaller harvests to one large.
- Ease of Growing
- Grown as
- Growing Habit
- Super Hardy
Cane berries are versatile and hardy in the coldest climates where other fruits fail. Can withstand temperatures as low as -25˚ F.
- Spring Transplant
- Growing Season
- Short, Long
- Cultivar Type
- Growing Conditions
- Cold, Cool, Warm, Hot
Cane berries prefer a deep, well–drained, fertile soil. They thrive in most soil types.
- Outdoor Growing Temp
- 55°F - 85°F
- Min Outdoor Soil Temp
In colder climates, plant in spring. In mild climates, you can plant anytime in spring or fall.
- Start Indoors
- Start Outdoors
- Sun: min. 6 hours daily (Cold, Cool, Warm, Hot)
Raspberries need a minimum of 6 to 8 hours of sunlight per day for maximum productivity.
Raspberries are deep rooted, so they only need a moderate amount of water. Drip irrigation is highly recommended to avoid fungal disease on the berries.
Raspberries should be fertilized every Spring with a good organic fertilizer or compost mix.
- Tolerates light frost, Tolerates hard frost, Needs lots of space
- Small Gardens?
- Attracts beneficial insects?
- Fruit Size
- Plant Height
- Plant Diameter
- Hardiness Zone
- Disease Resistance
- Taste Profile