Berry Seeds

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Displaying seeds 16 - 30 of 49 in total
  1. GOLDEN BERRY 'GIGANTE'

    Tall, erect, sticky-haired stems carry sizeable 'paper lanterns' which contain the largest and juiciest fruits of all the golden berries. This is the physalis variety sold at inflated prices in supermarkets and used to adorn expensive desserts in restaurants. ... Learn More

    $3.37

    (25 seeds)

  2. GOLDEN PEARLS (GOLDEN WONDERBERRY)

    This fast-growing, newly discovered tomato relative from the Solanaceae family produces clusters of sweet, yellow or orange berries, (which bear a striking resemblance to yellow currants but are no relation), on long dividing stems which carry slightly hairy leaves. It can be grown in a container, when the plant will produce fruit very quickly indeed, whilst very small, or in the open ground or greenhouse when the plant will carry on growing and producing fruit all summer long and right into the autumn. Unripe berries should definitely not be eaten. This completely new introduction to Wester ... Learn More

    $3.75

    (50 seeds)

  3. GOOSEBERRY HINNONMAKI (DESSERT)

    Delicious, sizeable, sweet fruits, the size of damsons, ripen in mid summer on these easy-to-grow plants. They are best left on the bush until they turn yellow when they lose their sharpness, turning very sweet indeed. These delicious fruits can be grown in a wide variety of climates, and are especially valuable because of their extreme hardiness. These gooseberries can be preserved in the form of jams, or stored in sugar syrup. In the UK they were particularly popular before fruit was imported in quantity from elsewhere, as they constituted the first available fresh fruit of the year. Some of ... Learn More

    $3.37

    (10 seeds)

  4. GRAPE MADELEINE ANGEVINE

    Although a number of grape varieties can be successful in Britain. ‘Madeleine Angevine’ white eating grapes are amongst the most prolific fruiting and also the earliest to ripen and thus are suitable for northern areas. They are also used commercially for wine-making as they bear such heavy crops. They always do best planted against a south-facing wall or fence (in the northern hemisphere) when they can obtain up to a three week ripening advantage over crops grown in other situations. Plants grown from these seeds will vary so it is advisable to initially grow several in the same situation an ... Learn More

    $3.37

    (15+ seeds)

  5. HUCKLEBERRY

    Unlike wonderberries or blueberries, the easy-to-grow huckleberry will need cooking, as they are bitter when raw and unsweetened,although some people do eat them when they are ripe and soft. But a real culinary miracle occurs when you cook and sweeten this variety of garden huckleberries! In America they are traditionally used to make delicious pies and jams but for some reason, elsewhere in the world they have never really caught on. Please don't forget, do NOT eat when unripe, as with many fruits, they can give you severe tummy-ache even in small quantities. ... Learn More

    $3.37

    (200 seeds)

  6. JAPANESE WINEBERRY

    Unbelievably sweet berries of delicious, strong, raspberry-like flavour ripen in unbelievably heavy bunches in July and August. The bright orange/red berries turn to crimson when fully ripe, and have an unusual fragrant-aromatic sweet taste. They are ideal for eating fresh from the bush, and also in jams, jellies and desserts and are perfect in pastries and pies. Originating in Japan, but also native to Korea and China, the self-fertile Japanese Wineberry is a very handsome plant that has something to offer throughout the year. It may also be used to good effect as an ornamental climber, whil ... Learn More

    $3.75

    (10 seeds)

  7. JOSTABERRY

    This superb rarity combines the large sweet fruit of the gooseberry with the taste and vitamin benefits of the blackcurrant. In addition it is extremely resistant to mildew, and most other diseases of this group of plants, as well as being self fertile, producing heavy crops of blackcurrant-shaped fruits which are indeed almost the size of gooseberries! (The boring bit!....This seldom-seen plant is a complex-cross fruit bush in the genus Ribes, involving three original species. The blackcurrant R. nigrum, the North American coastal black gooseberry R. divaricatum, and the European gooseberry ... Learn More

    $3.75

    (10 seeds)

  8. KIWI BERRY (ACTINIDIA ARGUTA)

    NEW! Kiwi berries, also known as Hardy Kiwis, are a recently-introduced breed of kiwi fruits that ripen while still small, and because you can eat them with the skin on, they are the sweetest, tastiest kiwi you've ever had! As well as costing a small fortune in the shops, these new, deliciously sweet, grape-sized gems are a great way to impress guests or friends at the dinner table. These diminutive fruits are also full of vitamins and antioxidants, having all of the benefits of their larger cousins, but are much easier to eat and grow, especially in colder countries. ... Learn More

    $3.37

    (10 seeds)

  9. KIWI FRUIT (ACTINIDIA CHINENSIS DELICIOSA)

    This vigorous climbing vine with large exotic-looking leaves is easily grown to produce hundreds of sweet fruits, or even as a screen to cover a dead tree, the new shoots produced each summer growing 10 to 15 feet or more. For a start grow several plants together, because plants are either male or female and only the females produce the fruit! It makes obvious economic sense to remove all but one male (think of a cockerel!) plant once the sex is confirmed. Stems should be cut back during the winter months, and the rooting area mulched with manure ensuring a yearly abundance of fruit. ... Learn More

    $3.37

    (25 seeds)

  10. LOGANBERRY

    This lovely cross between a raspberry and blackberry has fruit which is slightly longer and fatter than a raspberry with a juicier and stronger flavour. These sturdy plants, more disease and frost resistant than many other berry hybrids, usually produce fruit throughout June, July, August and September. The large berries should be allowed to darken to a deep red or pale purple colour before picking to obtain the best-flavoured fruit. They are undemanding, easy to grow, and continue to fruit for many years. Seedlings may give slightly different but equally tasty fruits so expect the odd delici ... Learn More

    $3.75

    (20+ seeds)

  11. MEDLAR

    This ancient hardy fruit looks like a cross between a small apple and a huge rosehip and when ripe is surprisingly hard and green. They must be picked at this stage, but are not edible until they have become half rotten or ‘bletted’, (what an ancient word!) when they turn brown and soft. In olden times they were stored in sawdust or bran in a cool dark place until they had developed an aromatic flavour. Very few of the extremely large fertile seeds are ever produced. ... Learn More

    $4.38

    (8 seeds)

  12. PLUM VICTORIA

    These fertile seeds have been collected from one of the best eating plums in the world, the Victoria. However, trees grown from them will almost certainly vary from the parent and will give a variety of different colours and flavours of fruits. This very popular English plum, especially good for culinary use, produces heavy crops of attractive red fruit with a sweet yellow flesh. It cooks to a distinctive pink-orange, making superb jam and is a good-flavoured filling for pies and crumbles. For eating fresh, leave the plums on the tree until they are fully ripe and soft, in mid-to-late August ... Learn More

    $3.37

    (3 seeds)

  13. RASPBERRY

    Probably the most popular of all soft fruits, this is one of the most important modern commercial plants. These seeds have been collected from a mixture of the many commercial forms we grow here and will produce large, sweet, red fruits, and all seeds have been ready stratified and cleaned and are ready to sow. Botanically, red raspberry cultivars derive from hybrids between R. idaeus and R. strigosus. Recent breeding has resulted in cultivars that are thorn-less and more strongly upright, many forms not needing staking. ... Learn More

    $3.75

    (30 seeds)

  14. New

    RASPBERRY AMETHYST

    Deep purple raspberries ripen in late summer, and right into late autumn, on this rare hybrid primocane plant. Summer-fruiting raspberries produce fruit on the previous year's old canes, but this variety fruits very late, and heavily, usually at the top of the new current year's green canes. After it has fruited, and all leaves have fallen off in the winter, cut canes to the ground. New ones will grow quickly the following spring, and these will again bear the heavy crop, which is produced in August, September and October. Unbelievable but true, it does NOT set the main crop of fruit until l ... Learn More

    $3.75

    (30 seeds)

  15. RASPBERRY AUTUMN FIRE

    Dark flame-red, sweet, juicy fruits start ripening at the very end of summer and continue into late autumn on this very late-fruiting primocane variety, which will provide fruit constantly until the first damaging frost in late October or even November. Summer-fruiting raspberries produce fruit on the previous year's old canes, but this variety fruits very late indeed, and heavily, in sizeable clusters at the top of the new current year's green canes. After it has fruited, and all leaves have fallen off in the winter, cut canes to the ground. New ones will grow quickly the following spring, a ... Learn More

    $3.62

    (10 seeds)

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