Sweet firmness blackberry cultivar with wild berry flavor from Poland

Gloria (NR145301) is one of the new blackberry cultivar from Poland, selected by Niwa Berry Breeding Company, the private breeding company in Poland.
Plants of this variety are fully thornless, semi-erect, have medium height, fruits on floricanes. Gloria is early ripening variety - middle July in... read more

An old but still used variety of prickly blackberry in Brazil for fresh production

Guarani - the result of a cross (Lawton x (Darrow x Brazos)) x (Shafler Tree x Brazos), made at the University of Arkansas, United States, under number 799-8. The seeds were selected by Embrapa Clima Temperado, in Pelotas, Brazil (1988).
Canes are erect and thorny. Guarani flowers at the end of... read more

High-quality variety with extremely large, attractive, ornamental double flowers and glossy black fruit

Blackberry cultivar Hall’s Beauty was introduced as a thornless trailing machine harvestable, high-quality blackberry that has extremely large, attractive, and ornamental double flowers, which have many more petals than typical blackberries and that produce large, well-formed berries for the fresh... read more

Very firm fruit with long shape, medium-large size, attractive appearance, good flavor and excellent plat health

Heaven Can Wait (A-1960) - floricane-fruiting cultivar of blackberry from United States. Plants of the Heaven Can Wait cultivar are vigorous and prolific and row establishment following planting is rapid. Both primocanes and floricanes are erect in growth habit. The canes can be trained to а... read more

Old thorny erect cultivar specially made for cultivation in New York state

Hedrick blackberry was one of a population of 92 seedlings raised from a cross made in 1929 between Eldorado and Brewer. Was introduced in the fall of 1950. The name Hedrick was applied in honor of the Dr. U. P. Hedrick.
The plants are vigorous, productive, hardy, and bear the fruit out in the open... read more

This cultivar has sour taste with cherry color, but big uniformed juicy fruits

Helen - thornless blackberry raised from a cross between Silvan and unknown (unnamed) variety. The plant is completely thornless, height is 1,5-2 m, internodes are very short (about 10 cm). Helen gives a numerous sprouts from roots. Commences to ripen at the middle of July. The fruits are large... read more

Very strong and aggressive heavily-studded cultivar, non-recommended (or prohibited in some areas) for cultivation

In contrast to its name, Himalayan blackberry is a native of Western Europe (presumably the homeland is Armenia Republic). Himalayan blackberry was probably first introduced in 1885 as a cultivated crop.
Himalayan blackberry is a thorny cultivar, thicket forming shrub in the Rose family that... read more

Early-ripening variety which primarily adapted to the climate and growing conditions of the California

HJ-6 blackberry is a result of a controlled cross made in 2005 between the Obsidian (female plant) and Eaton (male). HJ-6 is primarily adapted to the climate and growing conditions of the California. HJ-6 has reacted favorably to the coastal climates of northern coastal California, but for maximum... read more

Second ultra early-ripening blackberry cultivar, which made for northern coastal California and based on Obsidian variety

HJ-7 blackberry is a result of a controlled cross made in 2005 between the Obsidian (female plant) and Eaton (male). HJ-7 is primarily adapted to the climate and growing conditions of the Santa Cruz and Monterey Counties in California, and was being tested in Southern California and in Europe. HJ-7... read more

High-yielding aromatic blackberry variety with sour fruit for commercial cultivation and home gardening

Hull Thornless is high-yielding aromatic blackberry variety for commercial cultivation and home gardening, has Thornfree and Darrow cultivars in parents. Selected by Illinois Southern Illinois University, distributed since 1981.
Bushes are medium-strong, have semi-erect, long (3-5 m) spineless... read more

Selected for northern growers. One of the best rate of winter survival of all the blackberry varieties, acceptable for cold areas with returning frosts and unpredictable springs

This blackberry variety specially selected for regions, which are too cold for successfully growing blackberry. Illiny Hardy is thorny and erect, height of plants is moderate 1-1,5 m, after this height plants begin to arch. Cultivar produces most of its root suckers within 25 to 30 cm, suckering is... read more

New Belgian early-ripening thornless blackberry variety that demonstrates huge, very sweet berries

Blackberry variety Jandrie was selected in Belgium from seeds taken from a commercially available sweet fruit of unknown cultivar. The exceptional quality of the fruit was discovered in 2019. Fruits had very large size but nevertheless retain its initially discovered sweet taste from parent berry.
... read more

Late-ripening thornless blackberry cultivar with perfect round berries

Jumbo is late-ripening thornless blackberry cultivar from Switzerland.
Canes of Jumbo variety are semi-erect, reaches up to 3 m in length. Plants are moderately vigorous, compact in size. The number of replacement stems is low (above 4 pcs).
Jumbo starts to bloom at the end of May, first fruit... read more

The blackberry variety with thornless stems, adapted to to southern Brazilian conditions

The blackberry cultivar Karaja, tested as selection Black 223, was obtained by open pollination from selection Black 132 which, in turn, originated from hybridization in 2003 between the North American cultivars Brazos and Arapaho. In 2006, seeds were extracted from Black 132 fruit, obtained by open... read more

Trailing thorny cultivar with big fruits and long ripening period

Karaka Black's origin is New Zealand. Harvey Hall was the author of this cultivar.
Karaka Black variety was bred for fresh market, processing and private gardening. Stems of Karaka are trailing and have prickles. Canes are medium vigorous, length is from 3 to 5 m. Moderate plant vigor makes it... read more

One of the newest early-ripening thornless erect-growing blackberry cultivars from the University of Arkansas

Kelly is vigorous and prolific blackberry variety, one of the newest varieties from the Arkansas Blackberry Breeding Program (patented in 2021).
Canes and floricanes are erect in growth habit. Plants are thornless.
Kelly is early-ripening variety (first half of June in warm areas), the average... read more

Very productive old thorny blackberry cultivar with sweet nice-looking giant fruit

Kiowa is one of the several varieties in a series of erect-growing, thorned productive blackberry cultivars, developed in the Arkansas Agricultural Expteriment Station, US.
Kiowa produces larger fruit and has a longer harvest period than previously released Arkansas cultivars. Kiowa has thorned... read more

Very vigorous and very thorny old commercial blackberry cultivar from Oregon

Kotata blackberry cultivar was bred in Oregon, United States. Kotata blackberries were first selected in the 50’s years of XX century, but only released in 1984 after decades of testing with various growers. It’s genealogy has Boysenberry, wild Pacific Northwest Blackberry, Eastern US Blackberry,... read more

This thornless blackberry has double pink blossoms, making plants very decorative as well as productive with large and firm berries

The Loch Maree blackberry variety was selected in Scotland by SCRI Horticultural Institute (now James Hutton Institute). The plant looks like a shrub with semi-erect shoots. The branches are long (2-3 m), without thorns. The first 2-3 years after planting the stems grow slowly, in subsequent years... read more

Semi-erect blackberry cultivar with large fruit size, winter hardiness, high yield and earliness of ripening

Loch Ness was patented in 1989 as a semi-erect blackberry cultivar with large fruit size, winter hardiness, high yield and earliness of ripening.
This cultivar exhibits vigorous sturdy shoots which are erect during the early part of the season. These become semi-erect as growth proceeds though the... read more