Varieties in stock are subject to change.
Call 360.458.2481 for availability.
RaspberriesAll raspberries are self-pollinating.
|Amity: Self-Pollinating. Ever-bearing. Bush bears a steady, intermittent crop all summer until heavy frost. Developed at Oregon State University, these berries are large, firm, sweet and flavorful. Strong, self-supporting canes. Good home garden variety. Excellent for fresh use, freezing and canning.|
|Boyne: Self-Pollinating. Summer Crop. Juicy, sweet dark red berries with an aromatic, delicious flavor. Excellent for processing, super for jam, jelly and freezing. Very productive, strong canes with unusual hardiness, having been developed in Manitoba, Canada. Hardy to -25°F.|
|Canby (Thornless): Self-Pollinating. Summer Crop. Large, juicy, firm, bright, red thick fleshed berries with delicious flavor. Excellent vigorous growth. Heavy bearer is resistant to virus. Canes are completely thornless.|
|Caroline (Patented): Self-Pollinating. Ever-bearing. Fruits late August until Fall. Large, long, red conical berry. Uniquely flavored with firm, cohesive fruit. Very productive plant.|
|Heritage: Self-Pollinating. Ever-bearing. Bears a medium sized crop in July, intermittently all, summer, and a bountiful crop in fall before frost. Large, dark red, firm fruit of excellent quality. Upright growth, sturdy canes, cold hardy. Spreads rapidly, is tolerant of heavy soils. Good fresh, canned, frozen, jam, and jelly.|
|Latham: Self-Pollinating. Summer Crop. Ripens for three weeks in late June and early July. Large to very large, deep reddish fruit. Excellent for fresh use, canning, freezing, jams, jelly and pie. Disease resistant.|
|Lauren (Patented): Self-Pollinating. Summer Crop. Large red fruit. Very good flavor. Produces heavy yields with a long fruiting season. Disease resistant.|
|Meeker: Self-Pollinating. Summer Crop. Ripens mid-season. Large, firm, deep rich red berries with higher sugar content and superior flavor. Excellent home garden variety for fresh eating, freezing, jams, jelly and canning. Very productive, long harvest season. Resistant to fruit rot.|
|Munger Black Raspberry (Black Cap): Self-Pollinating. Ripens mid-season. Large, plump, firm, shiny, black berries. Its sweet flavor makes it excellent for preserving. Disease resistant . Leading variety in the Northwest.|
|Royalty: Self-Pollinating. Ripens late. Large to very large, firm, round, very sweet, medium purple fruit. Tastes like a tangy, red raspberry when picked at full red stage; develops stronger, sweeter flavor when fully ripe at royal purple stage. High quality. Good for fresh eating; tartness is ideal for jam, jelly, canning and freezing.|
|Tulameen: Self-Pollinating. Summer Crop. Ripens in July. Largest of all red raspberries. Excellent fresh and has big crops. Also has longest harvest season.|
|Willamette: Self-Pollinating. Summer Crop. Ripens early. Very large, deep red fruit with rich, slightly tart flavor. Outstanding quality for table use, canning, freezing and preserves. Disease resistant. The tall, vigorous canes are heavy bearers. A Western Wash. Favorite! Requires well-drained soil.|
Pruning RaspberriesSummer of Rasberries: These fruit on two year old wood. After harvest, the two year old fruiting wood begins to die and can be removed. The one year old canes that are left can then be thinned the following winter to remove the weaker canes, and those selected to remain for the next summer’s crop can be cut back to head height. Usually seven to ten canes are left per hill.
Everbearing Raspberries: These are handled much the same way except that they fruit in the fall on primo canes, or this year’s growth. The fruit will appear on the top foot or so of the cane, and it is a common practice to remove the portion of the cane that fruited after harvest, leaving the flora cane to produce next summer’s crop. The ever-bearing raspberry thus produces a summer crop on second-year wood and a fall crop on current season wood. As with one-crop raspberries, the two year old canes die and are removed (cut back to the stub) after the harvest or during the following winter’s dormant period.
***Ninety percent of your production will occur in the fall, ten percent in summer. If you want lots of berries in summer, we suggest planting a few summer crop varieties.