- Bulk Pricing:
- Buy in bulk and save
- Buy 100 - 20000 and get 40% off
- Blackberry bush is botanically from the species Rubus genus in the Rosaceae family. Many different strains come from the same genus Rubus, with some being bread without thorns, while others are hardier for harsher climates.
Below are the available bulk discount rates for each individual item when you purchase a certain amount
Blackberry Bush is a well-loved plant that is indigenous to America and cultivating them is a common recreation.
The produce of the Blackberry shrub is considered one of the most delicious out of the many varieties of fruit yielding shrubs. They flourish well on their own and are easy to cultivate and maintain. Blackberry foliage is commonly consumed by many different insects, birds, and mammals that spread their seeds all over ensuring a prolific amount of the plant dispersed all over. Flowers bloom in late summer and spring months with pinkish white petals.
If the Blackberry Bush is left untrimmed, it will form a dense thicket. They make excellent hedges and space fillers.
There are many uses for wild blackberries from jams, pies, teas or just eating them every day. They are also high in soluble and insoluble fiber. A single cup of them has an average of 7.6 grams of fiber as well as containing, half of the daily recommended dose of vitamin c. The dietary fiber they provide is helpful for our digestive tracts and supports regular bowel movements.
Their large seeds provide oil rich in omega-3 and six fats as well as protein, carotenoids, ellagitannins, and ellagic acid. They also contain vitamin K and the essential mineral manganese. Giving us many reasons to enjoy eating them.
In nature, they also provide many animals with these essential nutrients to help them survive in the wild. So if you are looking for a healthy alternative from sugary snacks, they make the perfect berry enjoy.
THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS IN 1989 released Blackberry Bush
It bears large and juicy fruit. Plants can be grown in home gardens and be trellised or planted near a fence for support. After fruiting, all dead canes should be removed to prevent disease. Blackberries can also be grown commercially. They should be trellised in some way to aid in hand harvesting. Weed control is also essential to maximize yields. They grow in full sun and must have proper irrigation for new plantings and fruit-bearing plants.