This new and improved blackberry variety is thornless and pumps out very high numbers of berries. In the early summer, they bloom producing beautiful white flowers. The harvest season lasts for an entire month, and the berries themselves are sweeter and larger than those at the grocery store. Triple Crown Blackberries require little maintenance, handling heat and humidity fine and thriving in the ground or a container.
The Honeycrisp apples are highly rated for flavor and storage consistency, growing up to 20 feet tall and wide. It would do well as a stand-alone accent in the yard or planted with some small shrubs for definition. Its low canopy makes it ideal for planting under power lines or other such troublesome locations. You can increase your fall yield if you plant another variety close by to aid in pollination. Pink buds open into fragrant white blossoms.
Heritage Everbearing Raspberry is a favorite for its flavor, firmness, and large fruit size. This raspberry is selfpollinating, dark red raspberry that spreads fast and produces a crop in the first year. A hardy plant that does well in the cold climates where other raspberry may not grow. Self-supporting. 5' to 6' tall. These raspberries typically bear fruit producing on first-year wood. Space 30" in a row with 8'-10' between rows.
The Redhaven Peach is a well-known and popular variety. It originated in South Haven, Michigan back in 1930 and finally introduced in 1940. It grows 20 to 25 feet tall and wide, bearing fruit after 3 to 4 years with peak production at 8 to 12 years. They are tolerant to heat and humidity. They are heavy bearing and cold hardy. The fragrant, pink flowers will develop late to avoid any spring frosts.
Albion Strawberries are impeccable. They are ordinarily quite a low maintenance perennial plant and for the most part very easy to grow making it great for beginner gardeners! The Albion Strawberry is very hardy, disease resistant and tolerable of both heat and humidity. They will either grow or become dormant during the winter months. Requiring full sun and watered regularly, this plant will grow up to 12 inches tall and 12 to 24 inch spread. It is best to space about 12 inches apart. They will bear fruit 12 to 14 weeks after planting.
This tree needs a pollinator.
The Fuji apple was developed in the early 1930’s by the Tohoku Research station in Fujisaki, Aomori, Japan. Marketed in 1962, this variety is a cross between the Red Delicious and the old Virginia Ralls Genet. Blooming in mid-April, these trees can reach up to 12 to 14 feet high but require full sun.