Navaho - Semi Erect Blackberry
|1 - 9||$4.750 each|
|10 - 29||$3.950 each|
|30 - 99||$3.750 each|
|100 - 499||$3.350 each|
|500 - 999||$2.750 each|
|1000 +||$2.500 each|
Thornless, Semi Erect, Summer Bearing, Small Berry, 11.4% Sugar Content. Zone 6-10
Don't Forget Your Accessories
32 pages of practical advice.
- RASPBERRIES IN THE HOME GARDEN
- GROWING BETTER BLACKBERRIES
- DISEASES AND INSECTS OF RASPBERRIES AND BLACKBERRIES
- Long handle, great for base cuts in berry bushes and thorny plants
- Unmatched blade design dramatically reduces force to cut
- Lightweight, high-strenght elliptical 36" aluminum handles
AK, AZ, CA, CO, FL, ID, MT, NV, NM, OR, TX, UT, WA, WY
- Lightweight forged aluminum handles
- High - carbon steel blade and hook, cutting up to 1 inch diameter
- Ergonimically angled head for less bending of the wrist
- Bypass allows for close, cleaner and healthier cuts
- Strong, lightweight steel handle adjusts from 18" to 32" for extra reach
- Head is fully heat- treated for enhanced durability
AK, AZ, CA, CO, FL, ID, MT, NV, NM, OR, TX, UT, WA, WY
From planting to picking, everything you need to know to grow your own fresh fruits and nuts.
Learn how to create edible landscapes with blackberries, blueberries, gooseberries, grapes, raspberries, strawberries and See More Details
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Both members of the genus Rubus, are collectively known as brambles. All brambles have a perennial root system which produces canes that are either biennial (grow for 2 years) or annual. During the first growing year, the canes are vegetative and are known as primocanes. In the second growing season, the canes become reproductive and bear fruit. Following fruiting, these 2-year-old canes, now called floricanes, die. At the same time, the bramble plant is also producing new primocanes. Under good care, the plant will normally grow and bear fruit for ten years.
How to plant your brambles
Blackberries -Erect: Should be planted 6 to 8 ft en bewteen rows and 3 ft apart in between each plant.
Blackberries - Trellising: Should be planted 6 to 8 ft in between the rows and 6 to 10 ft in between each plant. Cut cane off at the ground level at time of planting. Prune off the top 3"-4" of the new shoots when they are about 24" high for black and 30" for purple. This topping should be done several times during the season. Remove the fruiting canes immediately after harvest. Carry from the field and burn to minimize disease problems. The roots should only be covered with approximately 2" of soil. Be sure to press dirt firmly about the roots and water well to prevent air pockets. If the weather is dry, put on a light straw mulch. Blackberry roots are particularly sensitive to sunlight so it is very important to keep the root covered as much as possible while plants are out of the ground and if possible, plant on an overcast day. If there are any wild brambles growing around or near your new planting, they should be dug up and destroyed to prevent the possibility of their carrying diseases.
2nd Year apply 1/2 cup per 10 feet of row in the spring when new growth starts and again after harvest.
3rd Year apply 3/4 cup per 10 feet of row in the spring when new growth starts and again after harvest.
Trailing - tip primocanes when they reach 5' (midsummer) and attach to a trellis, In early spring, remove any dead or damaged canes, and prune laterals back to approximately 12" or pencil diameter. Immediately after fruiting, remove floricanes at ground level and burn. Select the best 6-8 primocanes per linear row and attach to a trellis.
Advantages of raised beds
Gardeners in northern climates (Zones 3-5) have had success growing summer bearing blackberries by planting trailing varieties. Remove the canes from the trellis in the fall and lay them flat on the ground. Cover them with a thick layer of straw mulch and provide a windbreak to create a thick cover of snow to protect the canes from winter damage. Re-trellis the canes in the spring. This method has been successful on a regular basis. In my opinion, this is too much work for commercial growers.
We are dedicated to shipping your plants the fastest, most economical way possible. It is important that your plants not sit in a warehouse over a week-end. Orders shipping to western states are typically shipped on Mondays for Friday delivery. Indiana orders are typically shipped on Thursdays for Friday delivery. Remaining states are shipped on Tuesdays and Wednesdays.
Estimate Your Shipping Charges
We currently ship within the U.S. using UPS Ground, 3-Day Select, 2-Day or Next Day Air. For UPS ground service, the minimum shipping charge is $10.00.
Expedited Shipping: Unless you have a specific need to ship quickly, it is not necessary to choose expedited shipping. The majority of our plant orders ship UPS Ground or Priority Mail and arrive by the end of the week they are shipped in terrific shape, ready for planting.
Special Note for Alaska: All Alaska orders are shipped Priority Mail. Shipping cost depends on number of boxes and total weight, which we do not know until your order is packed. Therefore, your credit card will be charged two different times. Once at time of order for merchandise only and again at time of shipping for shipping costs only. If you want to be notified with the shipping cost prior to your card being charged please make a note in the comments section. Keep in mind this will delay your shipment if we are unable to reach you.
|Order Value||Ground||Expedited (3-Day, 2-Day, or Next Day)|
|$25.00 or less||$10.00||Call for pricing|
|$25.01 - $50.00||$13.95|
|$50.01 - $75.00||$15.95|
|$75.01 - $100.00||$18.95|
|$100.01 - $150.00||$22.95|
|$150.01 - $185.00||$24.95|