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Soft Fruit Plants

Soft Fruit Plants

Growing soft fruit in your garden is an easy way you can harvest some delicious fruit whilst adding colour and vitality to your garden! The beauty of growing your own soft fruit is that it's very easy to get started, especially with fruits such as blackberries, blueberries, blackcurrants and gooseberries, that are renowned for a care free growing attitude.


Your Questions Answered

How to Grow Strawberries

Easy to grow and relished by many, enjoying strawberries has always been a nostalgic part our English summers. Eager to begin growing your own? Then read our wonderful guide.

 

Growing your Own Soft Fruit Berries

Delicious in desserts or as a nutritious snack, soft fruit berries (such as blueberries or raspberries) are a pleasure to grow! In this blog, we breakdown how to grow soft fruits such as blueberries, raspberries, gooseberries and more!

 

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  1. TR0233__main_image
    Lonicera 'Kamtschatica' | Honeyberry Bush
    From £9.99
  2. TR0206__main_image
    Ribes 'Ben Alder' | Blackcurrant Bush
    From £16.99
  3. TR0207BR__main_image
    Ribes 'Ben Connan' | Blackcurrant Bush
    From £16.99
  4. PL39862__main_image
    Ribes 'Hinnonmaki Green' | Gooseberry Bush
    From £16.99
  5. PL39863__main_image
    Ribes 'Hinnonmaki Red' | Gooseberry Bush
    From £16.99
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    Ribes 'Invicta' | Gooseberry Bush
    From £16.99
  7. TR0210__main_image
    Ribes 'Jonkheer Van Tets' | Redcurrant Bush
    From £16.99
  8. TR0211__main_image
    Ribes 'Rovada' | Redcurrant Bush
    From £16.99
  9. TR0575__main_image
    Ribes 'White Versailles' | Whitecurrant Bush
    From £21.99
  10. Ribes × nidigrolaria | Jostaberry Plant
    Ribes × nidigrolaria | Jostaberry Plant
    From £21.99
  11. TR0218__main_image
    Rubus 'Chester' | Blackberry Bush
    From £17.99
  12. PL39832__main_image
    Rubus 'Glen Ample' | Raspberry Bush
    From £17.99
  13. PL39830__main_image
    Rubus 'Glen Lyon' | Raspberry Bush
    From £17.99
  14. TR0565__main_image
    Rubus 'Glen Prosen' | Raspberry Bush
    From £17.99
  15. TR0576__main_image
    Rubus 'Gloire De Sablons' | Pinkcurrant Plant
    From £21.99
  16. TR0226__main_image
    Rubus 'Malling Leo' | Raspberry Bush
    From £17.99
  17. TR0221__main_image
    Rubus 'Thornfree' | Blackberry Plant
    From £17.99
  18. TR0217__main_image
    Rubus 'Waldo' | Blackberry Bush
    From £17.99
  19. Rubus × loganobaccus 'Ly654' | Loganberry Plant
    Rubus × loganobaccus 'Ly654' | Loganberry Plant
    From £17.99
  20. TR0247__main_image
    Vaccinium 'Bluecrop' | Blueberry Plant
    From £11.99
  21. TR0581__main_image
    Vaccinium 'Earliblue' | Blueberry Plant
    From £11.99
  22. TR0563__main_image
    Cranberry Plant | Vaccinium macrocarpon
    From £9.99
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Items 1-24 of 90

Soft Fruit FAQs

  • Where is the best place to plant rhubarb?

    When choosing the location to grow your rhubarb, make sure you pick a spot in full sun that will get partial shade in the afternoon when it is warmer. They grow best in rich, slightly moist soil – if the soil is too wet the roots can rot and cause a multitude of problems.

    Allow the plant plenty of space to grow and spread out and water it during dry periods such as autumn and winter.

  • Does rhubarb come back every year?

    Rhubarb isperennial which means that it will grow back every year. However, when you first plant your rhubarb, although it may be tempting, it is important that you don’t pick it in its first year until it has become established. Allowing it to grow properly will make the plant stronger and produce larger amounts of stems in the following years.
  • Should you cover rhubarb in winter?

    You should protect your rhubarb varieties during the cold and winter, just like you would from the sun's strong rays in the summer. Over winter, it is a good idea that you cover them with a frost-resistant fleece.

    You can also add a layer of protection by applyingmulch to the plant.
  • How can you tell if rhubarb is ripe?

    If your rhubarb stalks aren't completely red, don't worry because this isn't a sign of ripeness. Instead, to tell if it is ready to be harvested, measure the lengths of the stalks – if they're around 7-15 inches long then they are ready.