Strawberry Varieties

Introduction to the Strawberry Varieties Page

If you have decided to plant strawberries and need help sorting through the myriad of strawberry varieties to pick the right one for you, you’ve come to the right spot! Ever since the Garden Strawberry began to dominate the commercial strawberry industry (see the history section on the Strawberry Plant page for more details), a concerted effort to breed a better strawberry has occurred. Organizations in North America, Europe, and Australia have led the charge. As a result, new and improved strawberry varieties are developed and released almost yearly.

So, which strawberry variety is right for you, your needs, your location? Of course, it depends on several factors. This page is designed to help you consider all your options and pick one or more strawberry varieties that will perform well for you. If you have already settled on a variety, compare prices for your chosen cultivar at the Buy Strawberry Plants page.  You can also find a directory of plant suppliers at our Strawberry Plants for Sale page.  Or, you can find strawberry seed suppliers at our Strawberry Seeds page.  Whichever strawberry varieties you select, be sure to reference the Growing Strawberries page for help maximizing your strawberry yield!

How the Strawberry Varieties Page Works

This main Strawberry Varieties page serves as a hub for everything related to individual strawberry varieties. The heart of this page is the List of Strawberry Varieties / Cultivars below. You can sort it according to each of the categories to better find exactly which strawberry variety will work best for you and your strawberry growing desires. Prior to the List of Strawberry Varieties / Cultivars table, a brief explanation of the three strawberry types will provide some background information as you select which strawberry type and variety is right for you.  If you have no idea which strawberry variety (or varieties) is appropriate for your location, the list of recommended strawberry cultivars for each state will help guide you.

New strawberry varieties are constantly being bred and released. So, the links at the bottom of this page will be updated regularly with new information and links. And, feel free to use the comments or the form on the About page to contact us with questions or remarks.

List of Strawberry Types

Prior to browsing our table of strawberry varieties, it is important to review the three types of strawberries. Strawberry plants can be either June-bearing (June bearing), everbearing (ever-bearing), or day-neutral (day neutral).

June-bearing strawberry varieties:

Any list of strawberry varieties will probably contain more June-bearing strawberry varieties than any other. June bearers are tremendously popular and common. They typically produce the largest strawberries, and do so over a period of two to three weeks, on average. Most June bearing strawberry varieties produce a harvest around the month of June, hence the name. However, strawberry varieties are further classified into Early Season, Midseason, and Late Season. By selecting strawberry plant varieties that produce during different parts of the season, you can prolong your harvest and enjoy fresh strawberries for an extended period of time. June bearing strawberries are most often of the Garden Strawberry variety (Fragaria x ananassa). June bearing strawberries are often planted using the matted row system.

For reference, each of the June bearing strawberry types generally sets fruit for a total of 10 to 14 days. Early Season strawberry varieties usually begin fruiting in late spring. Early Midseason strawberry varieties begin fruiting about 5 days after Early Season varieties. Midseason strawberry varieties begin producing approximately 8 days after Early Season varieties. Late Midseason strawberry varieties begin fruiting about 10 days after Early Season varieties, and Late Season strawberry varieties begin their berry production about 14 days after the Early Season varieties.

strawberry varieties

Everbearing strawberry varieties:

Everbearing strawberries aren’t really “everbearing.” They generally produce two harvests per year: one in the spring and another in the late summer or fall. Under ideal conditions, it is possible for some everbearing varieties to produce three berry harvests. Most everbearing strawberry types are also Fragaria x ananassa hybrids, but some are of the species Fragaria vesca. In general, everbearing varieties put out less runners than the June bearing varieties, as most of the plants productive energy is directed toward producing multiple strawberry harvests. Everbearing strawberries are often planted using the hill system or in locations where space is limited.

Day-neutral strawberry varieties:

Day neutral strawberry plants are unique. Unlike June bearing varieties, day neutral strawberries will produce a good yield in the first year they are planted. They flower and set strawberries whenever the temperature is between 35 and 85 degrees. They will still be producing fruit in October during milder years. The drawback to day neutral strawberry plants is that they produce smaller strawberries than do the June bearing and everbearing strawberry varieties. Their fruit is usually small to medium in size, rarely exceeding one inch. Day neutral strawberry varieties are often planted using the hill system or in locations where space is limited.

Recommended Strawberry Varieties for Each State (or Province/Territory)

There are hundreds of different strawberry cultivars.  Each one performs differently depending on the climate and conditions in which it is grown.  To maximize strawberry production, it is important to choose a variety that is well-suited to your growing region.  If you don’t already know which specific strawberry cultivars are a good choice for your state, you can find out by viewing the Recommended Strawberry Varieties by State (U.S.A.) or by viewing the Recommended Strawberry Varieties by Province or Territory (Canada).

Interactive List of Strawberry Varieties / Cultivars

The following table is interactive. Click the column title at the top to rearrange and sort the entries according to the contents of that column. New varieties will be added on an on-going basis as they are discovered or brought to our attention.

List of Strawberry Varieties / Cultivars

Ac Valley SunsetFragaria × ananassaLate SeasonAndrew Jamieson in Kentville, Nova ScotiaPlant shows good vigor with no apparent foliage disease concerns.
Ac Wendy
Fragaria × ananassaEarly SeasonKentville Research Station in Nova ScotiaAn Evangeline crossModerately resistant to powdery mildew and red stele, but susceptible to verticillium wilt. Frost damage potential, very early flowering.
Alaska PioneerFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Cheyenne1968Not available commercially
AlbaFragaria × ananassaEarly SeasonNew Fruits s.a.s., Italy2002Resistant to most common root diseases, tolerant to mildew (Oidium fragariae) and Xanthomonas fragariae, susceptible to Colletotrichum acutatum.
AlbionFragaria × ananassaDay-NeutralUniv. of California2006Diamante × Cal94.16-1
Resistant to verticillium wilt, Phytophthora crown rot, and relatively resistant to anthracnose crown rot.
AlexandriaFragaria vescaEverbearingGeorge W. Park Seed Co, USA1964Runnerless, must be seed-propagated.
AlibrittonFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1951Not available commercially
AliceFragaria × ananassaMidseasonEast Malling Research, UK1993
Fragaria × ananassaDay-Neutral
AllstarFragaria × ananassaMidseasonUSDA / Univ. of Maryland1981US 4419 × MDVS 3184This widely adapted variety has performed consistently well from the East to central Midwest. It is highly resistant to red stele, with intermediate resistance to Verticillium wilt. Very popular in Michigan.
Alpine StrawberryFragaria vescaEverbearingNative to Northern HemisphereAlso known as the woodland strawberry, fraises des bois, wild strawberry, European strawberry. The Fragaria alpina species is now considered the same as Fragaria vesca.
AmeliaFragaria × ananassaLate SeasonEast Malling Research, UK1998Includes Pandora, Marmolada, Kent, and ProvidenceSplitting below the calyx has been noted in some trials. Moderate resistance to powdery mildew (Sphaerotheca macularis) and crown rot (Phytophthora cactorum).
AnitabisFragaria × ananassaVery Early SeasonMagnani & Molari, ItalyTolerant to most common root diseases and grows well in non-sterilized soil. Moderately tolerant to mildew (Oidium fragariae) and has a low susceptibility to Colletotrichum acutatum.
AnnapolisFragaria × ananassaEarly SeasonAAFC (Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada)1984(Micmac × Raritan) × EarliglowA vigorous and winter-hardy variety, Annapolis has resistance to red stele.
AnnelieFragaria × vescanaSwedish breeding program at Balsgård1977A mutant parent plant was created to allow a non-sterile hybrid to be created between two species that would normally not cross.
ApolloFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1970
ArapahoeFragaria × ananassaEverbearingUSDA, Cheyenne1954Extremely hardy variety even into Canada. Not available commercially.
AromelFragaria × ananassa
AsiaFragaria × ananassaEarly MidseasonNew Friuts s.a.s., Italy2005Tolerant to most common root diseases, susceptible to mildew (Oidium fragariae) and Colletotrichum acutatum. Frost resistant.
AtlasFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1970
AvalonFragaria × ananassaEarly SeasonRutgers UniversityGood flavor and berry firmness. Large, vigorous plants.
Baron SolemacherFragaria vescaEverbearingF. C. Heinemann, Germany1935Runnerless, must be seed-propagated.
Beach StrawberryFragaria chiloensisThis strawberry species goes by several names: beach strawberry, Chilean strawberry, coastal strawberry.
Bellmar Fragaria × ananassaUSDA, Glenn Dale1932Not available commercially
BeniciaFragaria × ananassaShort-day June-bearingUniversity of California, Strawberry Improvement Program2010See profile of this strawberry variety by clicking its name in the far left column.
BentonFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Corvallis1975
BishFragaria × ananassaJim Ballington of North Carolina State University2002This cultivar was developed for use in plasticulture systems and has good disease resistance. It is especially well suited to the upper Piedmont and Mountain regions of North Carolina.
BlakemoreFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Glenn Dale, MD1930Tart berries best used for jams and jellies. Produces lots of runners.
Blanc AmélioréFragaria vescaEverbearingDeveloped in Great BritainWhite strawberries. Doubtful that clone in existance today is identical to the historical variety. Sometimes has enormous berries of the Fressant type.
BogotaFragaria × ananassa
BoleroFragaria × ananassaEverbearingEast Malling Research, UK1996Includes Redgauntlet, Wiltguard, Gorella, Cardinal, and SelvaModerately resistant to powdery mildew. Some resistance to crown rot (Phytophthora cactorum) and wilt (Verticillium dahliae).
BountifulFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Corvallis1993
BrightmoreFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Corvallis1942Not available commercially
BrunswickFragaria × ananassaEarly MidseasonUSDA / Kentville Research Center, Kentville, Nova Scotia, Canada1999Cavendish × 'Honeoye'Resistant to red stele. Susceptible to Phytophthora crown rot. Likely sensitive to Sinbar. Good for home gardens. Good for northern locations.
CabotFragaria × ananassaMidseasonAAFC (Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada)1998('Elsanta' × K79-5) × (ArKing × K7-40)Known for its huge berries, excellent flavor, winter hardiness and disease resistance. Best suited for northern locations and home gardens. Susceptible to Botrytis and crown rot.
CalypsoFragaria × ananassaEverbearingEast Malling Research, UK1991Rapella × SelvaOne of the everbearing strawberry varieties that produces significant runners. Moderately resistant to wilt (Verticillium dahliae). It is susceptible to powdery mildew (Sphaerotheca macularis).
Cambridge FavouriteFragaria × ananassa
CanogaFragaria × ananassaLate MidseasonCornell Small Fruits Breeding ProgramNY1123 (‘Senga Sengana’ x ‘Midland’) x Holiday (1979)Good for plasticulture.
CapronFragaria moschataQuintinye (the gardener to Louis XIV)1672Also known as Le Chapiron, Chapiton, Capiton.
CardinalFragaria × ananassaMidseasonAAES (Arkansas Agricultural Experiment Station)Good for Pick-Your-Own operations. Most common commercial strawberry cultivar in Oklahoma.
CassandraFragaria × ananassaMidseasonEast Malling Research, UK1998Includes Rosie, Eros, Rapella, and SelvaGood runner production. Moderately resistant to powdery mildew (Podosphaera aphanis) but susceptible to wilt (Verticillium dahliae) and crown rot (Phytophthora cactorum).
CavendishFragaria × ananassaMidseasonAAFC (Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada)1990Glooscap × AnnapolisHighly resistant to red stele and has some resistance to Verticillium wilt.
ChandlerFragaria × ananassaMidseasonWell-suited for southern planting. A Californian variety that is adaptable to the eastern U.S. Susceptible to anthracnose disease.
Cheyenne 2Fragaria × ananassaUSDA, Cheyenne1942Not available commercially
Cheyenne 3Fragaria × ananassaUSDA, Cheyenne1942Not available commercially
Chilean StrawberryFragaria chiloensisThis strawberry species goes by several names: beach strawberry, Chilean strawberry, coastal strawberry.
ChristineFragaria × ananassaDr. Derek Jennings2002Highly resistant to Verticillium wilt (Verticillium dahliae) and powdery mildew (Podosphaera aphanis). Susceptible to crown rot (Phythophthora cactorum).
ClancyFragaria × ananassaLate MidseasonDr. Courtney Weber of the Cornell Breeding Program in Geneva, NY (Cornell / NYSAES)2003MDUS4774 × MDUS5199Plants fruit late, resistant to red stele.
Coastal Strawberry
Fragaria chiloensisThis strawberry species goes by several names: beach strawberry, Chilean strawberry, coastal strawberry.
DaroyalFragaria × ananassaDarbonne-Inotalis breeding program in France.Plants have strong rooting capacity.
DarrowFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1974Not available commercially
DarselectFragaria × ananassaEarly MidseasonDarbonne, France1998Parker × 'Elsanta'Widely adapted variety for plasticulture or matted-row production. Very sesceptible to leaf scorch and powdery mildew. Signed non-propagation agreement may be required before shipment due to patent laws.
DaybreakFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1939Not available commercially
DeliaFragaria × ananassaEarly MidseasonEast Malling Research, UK2007'Honeoye' × ITA 80-51-1Delia does not have strong resistance to any of the common strawberry diseases. A spray program with soil sterilization may be needed.
DeliteFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Carbondale1974
DelmarvelFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1994
DixielandFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1953Not available commercially
DorsettFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Glenn Dale1933
EarlibelleFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1964
EarlidawnFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1956Not available commercially
EarliglowFragaria × ananassaEarly SeasonUSDA, Beltsville1975(Fairland × Midland) × (Redglow × Surecrop)A good variety for beginners. Good resistance to red stele and intermediate resistance to Verticillium wilt.
Early Cheyenne 1Fragaria × ananassaUSDA, Cheyenne1942Not available commercially
Early MidwayFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1964Not available commercially
Eleanor RooseveltFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1939Not available commercially
EleganceFragaria × ananassaLate SeasonEast Malling Research, UK2009EM834 × EM1033Moderately resistant to crown rot (Phytophthora cactorum) and Verticillium wilt (Verticillium dahliae). Susceptible to powdery mildew (Sphaerotheca macularis).
ElsantaFragaria × ananassaMidseasonPlant Research International B.V.1975'Gorella' x 'Holiday'
ElviraFragaria × ananassa
EmilyFragaria × ananassaEarly SeasonEast Malling Research, UK1995'Honeoye' × GeaResistant to powdery mildew (Sphaerotheca macularis) although susceptible to wilt (Verticillium dahliae).
ErosFragaria × ananassaMidseasonEast Malling Research, U.K.1985Allstar × 'Elsanta'Performs well in plasticulture and in the matted-row system. Resistant to red stele, and tolerant of leaf diseases.
European StrawberryFragaria vescaEverbearingNative to Northern HemisphereAlso known as the woodland strawberry, fraises des bois, wild strawberry, alpine strawberry.
EvangelineFragaria × ananassaEarly SeasonAAFC (Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada)1975(Honeoye × Veestar) × NYUS119Tolerant to leaf diseases. Susceptible to red stele.
EverestFragaria × ananassa
Evie 2Fragaria × ananassaDay-NeutralEdward Vinson Ltd. (U.K.)2006Everglade × J92D12Less sensitive to warm summer temperatures. Produces one of the highest yeilds of the day-neutral strawberry varieties.
FairfaxFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Glenn Dale1933Not available commercially
FairlandFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1947Not available commercially
FairmoreFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1939Not available commercially
FairpeakeFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1944Not available commercially
FenellaFragaria × ananassaLate SeasonEast Malling Research, UK2009EM931 × EM972Good resistance to Verticillium wilt (Verticillium dahliae) and crown rot (Phytophthora cactorum). Susceptible to powdery mildew (Sphaerotheca macularis)
Fragaria × ananassaEverbearingEast Malling Research, UK2002Evita × EMR77 (EMR77 involves Selva, Tioga, Gorella, and Gento)Susceptible to powdery mildew (Sphaerotheca macularis).
FlavorfestFragaria × ananassaMidseasonUSDA, Beltsville2012B759 x B786Click on link at beginning of row for details.
FlorenceFragaria × ananassaLate MidseasonEast Malling Research, UK1997[Tioga x ('Redgauntlet' × (Wiltguard × Gorella))] × (Providence × self)Moderately resistant to powdery mildew and other fungal leaf diseases. The variety has also shown tolerance to vine weevil (Otiorhynchus sulcatas) and has good resistance to wilt (Verticillium dahliae) and crown rot (Phytophthora cactorum).
FlorikaFragaria × vescanaGerman breeding program1989('Sparkle' × F. vesca 'Semperflorens') × 'Klettererdebeere H.'A mutant parent plant was created to allow a non-sterile hybrid to be created between two species that would normally not cross.
Fort LaramieFragaria × ananassaEverbearingUSDA, Cheyenne1973
Fragaria daltonianaFragaria daltonianaNative to the HimalayasFragaria daltoniana berries are of poor flavor. There is no commercial value for this species.
Fragaria glaucaFragaria glaucaNative to North AmericaFragaria glauca is also referred to as a subspecies of Fragaria virginiana. These wild-type strawberry plants are found in the wild in Alaska and other northern locations.
Fragaria iinumaeFragaria iinumaeNative to Japan
Fragaria moupinensisFragaria moupinensisNative to China
Fragaria nilgerrensisFragaria nilgerrensisNative to southern and southeast AsiaFragaria nilgerrensis berries are of poor flavor. There is no commercial value for this species.
Fragaria nipponicaFragaria nipponicaNative to the western side of the Japanese island of Honshū
Fragaria nipponica yakusimensisFragaria nipponica yakusimensisNative to the Japanese island of YakushimaCultivated in Japan for its fruit.
Fragaria nubicolaFragaria nubicolaNative to the HimalayasFragaria nubicola is of no commercial value.
Fragaria orientalisFragaria orientalisNative to eastern Asia and eastern Siberia
Fragaria viridisFragaria viridisNative to Europe and central AsiaVery small berries.
Fragaria yezoensisFragaria yezoensisNative to the eastern side of the Japanese island of Hokkaidō, the Kuril Islands, and Sakhalin in RussiaFragaria yezoensis is of no economic value.
Fraises des BoisFragaria vescaEverbearingNative to Northern HemisphereAlso known as the woodland strawberry, alpine strawberry, wild strawberry, European strawberry
Frel (Pink Panda) Fragaria × ComarumFragaria × Comarum hybrid involving Fragaria chiloensisPink flowers; few fruit.
Fruitful SummerFragaria × ananassa
GallettaFragaria × ananassaEarly SeasonJim Ballington at North Carolina State University2006One of the strawberry varieties well-suited to both home and commercial growers. It is especially well suited to the upper Piedmont and Mountain regions of North Carolina.
GartenfreudeFragaria vescaEverbearingDeveloped in GermanyProduces large strawberries, sometimes of the Fressant type.
GemmaFragaria × ananassaMidseasonNew Fruits s.a.s., ItalyResistant to the most common diseases.
GlooscapFragaria × ananassaEarly MidseasonAAFC (Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada)1983Mic Mac × BountySusceptible to red stele. June yellows has been observed. Tolerant to Sinbar.
Golden AlexandriaFragaria vescaEverbearingRunnerless, must be seed-propagated.
Governor SimcoeFragaria × ananassaLate MidseasonHRIO1985Guardian × HolidaySusceptible to powdery mildew and leaf blight.
GuardianFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1969
HapilFragaria × ananassaDeveloped in Belgium1977Gorella × Souvenir de Charles Machiroux
HeckerFragaria × ananassaEarly SeasonHoneyoye × (Vibrant × Holiday)Purchase plant here.
HokowaseFragaria × ananassaEarly SeasonDeveloped in JapanOld Japanese cultivar
HoneoyeFragaria × ananassaEarly MidseasonCornell / NYSAES1979Vibrant × HolidayOne of the top strawberry varieties for over 20 years. Vigorous plants with no soil-disease resistance.
HoodFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Corvallis1965
IdeaFragaria × ananassaVery Late SeasonThe Italian breeding program in Cesena, ItalyHas red stele resistance and anthracnose tolerance.
Illa MartinFragaria vescaEverbearingDeveloped in GermanyProduces white strawberries with red "seeds" (achenes).
IrresistableFragaria × ananassaEast Malling Research, UK2001Includes strawberry varieties Rosie, Eros, Rapella, and SelvaModerately resistant to crown rot (Phytophthora cactorum) but susceptible to wilt (Verticillium dahliae) and powdery mildew (Podosphaera aphanis).
ItascaFragaria × ananassaEarly MidseasonUSDA / Univ. of Minnesota2005Allstar × SenecaResistant to leaf diseases and red stele. May have an unpleasant aftertaste.
Iturup StrawberryFragaria iturupensisNative to Iturup of the Kuril Islands, JapanHas relatively large berries for a wild-type species.
JewelFragaria × ananassaLate MidseasonCornell / NYSAES1985('Senga Sengana' × NYE58) × HolidayPlants have moderate winter hardiness. Care must be taken at renovation to maintain a good plant stand. Sensitive to Sinbar. Susceptible to leaf spot, red stele, powdery mildew, black root rot, and Verticillium.
JoanFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Glenn Dale1933
JudibellFragaria × ananassaVery Late SeasonEast Malling Research, UK2005Includes Pandora and Elsanta as grandparentsGood resistance to wilt (Verticillium dahliae) and crown rot (Phytophthora cactorum). Partial resistance to powdery mildew (Sphaerotheca macularis) and black spot (Colletotrichum acutatum).
KalindaFragaria × ananassaDepartment of Primary Industries - Knoxfield, Victoria, Australia199792-050-76 x Lowanna (1997)Plants have a moderate chilling requirement. No particular susceptibility to pests. Strong resistance to powdery mildew.
KentFragaria × ananassaMidseasonAAFC (Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada)1981('Redgauntlet' × Tioga) × RaritanProduces multi-crowned plants with few runners in hot conditions. Very susceptible to leaf spot, leaf scorch, angular leaf spot, Botrytis, Sinbar, and anthracnose fruit rot.
KiewaFragaria × ananassaDepartment of Primary Industries - Knoxfield, Victoria, AustraliaTallara x ChandlerNo particular susceptibility to pests, leaf, or fruit diseases.
LambadaFragaria × ananassaPlant Research International B.V.1982(Sivetta x Holiday) x (Karina x Primella)Good resistance to Verticillium Wilt, Crown Rot and Grey Mold. Slightly prone to Mildew and Alternaria Leaf Spot and somewhat susceptible to Red Core.
L'AmourFragaria × ananassaMidseasonCornell / NYSAES (NY State Experiment Station)2003(MDUS5252 × Etna) × CavendishLong, round conic shape with a fancy calyx makes them very attractive. Susceptible to angular leaf spot.
LateglowFragaria × ananassaLate SeasonUSDA, Beltsville1976Tamella × MdUS 3184
LatestarFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1995
L'Authentique OrléansFragaria × ananassaLate SeasonMcGill University and AAFC, St. Jean-sur-Richelieu, QuéL'Acadie x Joliette
LesterFragaria × ananassaEarly SeasonUSDA, Beltsville1984
LinnFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Corvallis1976
LipstickFragaria × Comarum(Fragaria x ananassa) x Comarum palustre [hybrid involving Fragaria chiloensis]Grown for ornamental reasons.
Little ScarletFragaria virginianaC.J. WilkinBrought to Britain from America by C.J. Wilkin.
LoranFragaria × ananassa
LowannaFragaria × ananassaDepartment of Primary Industries - Knoxfield, Victoria, AustraliaSelva x 89-064-1
LucyFragaria × ananassaLate MidseasonEast Malling Research, UK2009Includes Honeoye, Selva, and RapellaSome resistance to crown rot (Phytophthora cactorum). Moderately susceptible to both verticillium wilt (Verticillium dahliae) and powdery mildew (Podosphaera aphanis).
MaeFragaria × ananassaEarly MidseasonEast Malling Research, UK2003Rosie × MarmoladaNo strong resistance to any of the common strawberry diseases. Consider a spray program and soil sterilization.
Malling OpalFragaria × ananassaEverbearingEast Malling Research, UK2001Includes Evita, Selva, Elsanta, Providence, and Etna
Malling PearlFragaria × ananassaEverbearingEast Malling Research, UK2001Includes Evita, Selva, Elsanta, Providence, and Etna
MalwinaFragaria × ananassaPeter and Joseph Stoppel, GermanyTolerant to verticillium wilt.
Mara Des BoisFragaria × ananassaDeveloped by a French breeding programSmall to medium fruits contain the highest flavor and aroma of all strawberry varieties.
MasseyFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1940
MatisFragaria × ananassaMidseasonJacques Marionnet GFA, France2003Mara Des Bois x Marrionnet hybridCan produce over 1kg of strawberries per plant.
MaytimeFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1941Not available commercially
MesabiFragaria × ananassaMidseasonUniversity of Minnesota-USDA Cooperative Breeding programHighly resistant to red stele with good resistance to leaf diseases. A good choice for northern locations, especially in the northern Midwest. Suited for organic growing.
MidlandFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1944
MidwayFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1959
MillewaFragaria × ananassaDepartment of Primary Industries - Knoxfield, Victoria, Australia1992Chandler x AdinaNo particular susceptibility to pests. Strong resistance to powdery mildew. Plants have a moderate chilling requirement, which must be met for satisfactory plant growth.
MiraFragaria × ananassaMidseasonAAFC (Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada)1996Scott × 'Honeoye'Flavor may be tart. Berry texture becomes mealy under hot conditions.
MohawkFragaria × ananassaEarly SeasonUSDA, Beltsville, and HRIO, Ontario1994MDUS 4587 × Earliglow
MojaveFragaria × ananassaShort-day June-bearingUniversity of California, Strawberry Improvement Program2010See profile of this strawberry variety by clicking its name in the far left column.
MollalaFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Corvallis1961Not available commercially
MonophyllaFragaria vescaEverbearingDuchesne1885Also known as the Strawberry of Versailles. This variety is considered an oddity and has one large leaflet instead of the normal three.
MultiplexFragaria vescaEverbearingThis variety is considered an oddity. It is double-flowered, but sets less and smaller fruit.
MuricataFragaria vescaEverbearingAlso known as the Plymouth strawberry. Flowers are composed of numerous small, leafy bracts, and the fruit are similarly spiky.
Musk StrawberryFragaria moschataNative to EuropeAlso known as the Hautbois Strawberry or Hautboy Strawberry.
NarcissaFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Glenn Dale1933Not available commercially
NortheasterFragaria × ananassaEarly SeasonUSDA, Beltsville1994High disease resistance.
NortheasternFragaria × ananassaEarly SeasonUSDA1994Mdus 4380 × HolidayResistant to the 5 eastern races of red stele, susceptible to powdery mildew.
NorthstarFragaria × ananassaFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1939Not available commercially
OgallalaFragaria × ananassaEverbearingUSDA, Cheyenne1956Extremely hardy variety, even into Canada.
OvationFragaria × ananassaLate SeasonUSDA, Beltsville, MD breeding programResistant to five strains of red stele and shows good tolerance to foliage diseases. Especially suited for plasticulture.
Ozark BeautyFragaria × ananassaEverbearingJ.B. Winn, Arkansas1955Red Rich x Twentieth CenturyProbably the best everbearing strawberry variety for Arkansas. Mother plants produce runners and fruit well, but runner plants usually will not produce any strawberries during their first year, unlike most others.
PandoraFragaria × ananassaLate SeasonEast Malling Research, UK1988(Von Humboldt × Redstar) × 'Merton Dawn'Moderately resistant to wilt (Verticillium dahliae), crown rot (Phytophthora cactorum), blackspot Colletotrichum acutatum, and powdery mildew (Sphaerotheca macularis). Susceptible to red core (Phytophthora fragariae), angular leaf spot (Xanthomonas fragariae), and (Diplocarpon earliana).
PavanaFragaria × ananassaLate SeasonPlant Research International B.V.
PegasusFragaria × ananassaEast Malling Research, UK1996Redgauntlet x Gorella
PelicanFragaria × ananassaLate MidseasonUDSA, Beltsville, Poplarville1996
Pink Panda ('Frel')Fragaria × ComarumFragaria × Comarum hybrid involving Fragaria chiloensisPink flowers, few fruit.
PocahontasFragaria × ComarumUSDA, Beltsville1953Fragaria × Comarum hybrid involving Fragaria chiloensisNot available commercially
PreludeFragaria × ComarumUSDA, Beltsville1980Fragaria × Comarum hybrid involving Fragaria chiloensisNot available commercially
PrimetimeFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1995
Profumata di TortonaFragaria moschataA musk strawberry
Quarantaine de PrinFragaria vescaEverbearingDeveloped in FranceAlmost extinct. May be identical to the variety ‘Erigée de Poitou’.
QuinaultFragaria × ananassaEverbearingWill produce strawberries on unrooted runners.
R14Fragaria × ananassaVery Late SeasonUniversity of Guelph, Simcoe, Ontario2007Sister to Serenity, with better fruit quality but lower yields.
RabundaFragaria × ananassa
RadianceFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Cheyenne1954Not available commercially
RebeckaFragaria × ananassaSwedish breeding program at Balsgård1998('Fern' × F. vesca 4×) × F. × ananassa F861502A mutant parent plant was created to allow a non-sterile hybrid to be created between two species that would normally not cross.
RecordFragaria × ananassaVery Late SeasonDr. Walther Faedi, at the Instituto Sperimentale per la Fruitticoltura, Forli, ItalyAn 'Idea' hybridA very vigorous plant with no apparent foliage issues.
RedchiefFragaria × ananassaEarly MidseasonUSDA, Beltsville1968NC 1768 × Surecrop
RedcrestFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Corvallis1990
RedgauntletFragaria × ananassa
RedgemFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Corvallis1993
RedglowFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1956Not available commercially
RedheartFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Glenn Dale1932Not available commercially
RedstarFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1940Not available commercially
Red Ruby ('Samba')Fragaria × ComarumFragaria × Comarum hybrid involving Fragaria chiloensisRed flowers, few fruit.
RhapsodyFragaria × ananassa
RosanneFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1980Not available commercially
RosieFragaria × ananassaEarly MidseasonEast Malling Research, UK1999Honeoye x Forli
RoxanaFragaria × ananassaLate SeasonNew Fruits s.a.s., Italy2001Very resistant to most common root diseases, tolerant to powdery mildew (Oidium fragariae) and Xanthomonas fragariae, quite susceptible to Colletotrichum acutatum.
Royal SovereignFragaria × ananassa
RügenFragaria vescaEverbearingEmil Spangenberg from Morsleben1920Runnerless, must be seed-propagated. Originated from Castle Putbus in Germany.
SableFragaria × ananassaEarly SeasonAAFC, Kentville N.S.1998Veestar × CavendishGood winter hardiness. Resistant to red stele. Susceptible to angular leaf spot and Botrytis.
Saint PierreFragaria × ananassaMidseasonAAFC (Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada)2001Chandler × Jewel
SallybrightFragaria × ananassaMidseasonEast Malling Research, UK2007Includes Alice, Selva, and Eros
Samba (Red Ruby)Fragaria × ComarumFragaria × Comarum hybrid involving Fragaria chiloensisRed flowers, few fruit.
SapphireFragaria × ananassaMidseasonUniversity of Guelph, Simcoe, Ontario2002319A92 × V7737-2Low yield. Susceptible to Botrytis, otherwise, disease tolerance unknown.
SaraFragaria × vescanaSwedish breeding program at Balsgård1988'Annelie' × [('Sparkle' × F. vesca 4×) open pollinated]A mutant parent plant was created to allow a non-sterile hybrid to be created between two species that would normally not cross.
SashaFragaria × ananassaEast Malling Research, UK1999EM881 x ErosSusceptible to wilt (Verticillium dahliae) and powdery mildew (Podosphaera aphanis).
ScottFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1979
SeascapeFragaria × ananassaDay-NeutralUniversity of California1991Peak production in August and early September. Highly successful for north eastern growers for summer and fall production.
SelvaFragaria × ananassaDay-NeutralOne of the strawberry varieties most widely planted in California and Florida. Produces very large strawberries.
SenecaFragaria × ananassaMidseasonCornell University small fruits breeding program in Geneva, N.Y.1991NY1261 × HolidayPerforms well in the matted row system, excels in plasticulture.
Senga SenganaFragaria × ananassa
SentinelFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1980Not available commercially
SerenityFragaria × ananassaLate SeasonUniversity of Guelph, Simcoe, Ontario2003137A84 x ChandlerSusceptible to anthracnose fruit rot.
SiletzFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Corvallis1955Not available commercially
SiouxFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Cheyenne1948
SonataFragaria × ananassaMidseasonFresh Forward, Wageningen, The Netherlands (Selected by Bert Meulenbroek)1998Able to stand very hot spells and periods of heavy rain.
SophieFragaria × ananassaLate SeasonEast Malling Research, UK1997(Hapil x Streamliner) x Kent
SouthlandFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Glenn Dale1932Not available commercially
SpadekaFragaria × vescanaGerman breeding program1977A mutant parent plant was created to allow a non-sterile hybrid to be created between two species that would normally not cross.
SparkleFragaria × ananassaLate Season1949Fairfax x AberdeonOne of the heirloom strawberry varieties. Excellent choice for home gardeners and pick-your-own operations in northern climates.
St. PierreFragaria × ananassaVery Late SeasonAAFC, St. Jean-sur-Richelieu, Qué2002Chandler x JewelSusceptible to anthracnose fruit rot and powdery mildew.
StarbrightFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1940Not available commercially
StelemasterFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1954Not available commercially
SumnerFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1980Not available commercially
SurecropFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1956Fairland × Mdus 1972
SuwaneeFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1945Not available commercially
Sweet CharlieFragaria × ananassaEarly SeasonUniversity of Florida, Gulf Coast Research and Education CenterFL 80-456 x PajaroResistant to crown rot, most fruit rot, two-spotted spider mites, powdery mildew. Susceptible to leaf blight.
SymphonyFragaria × ananassa
SyriaFragaria × ananassaMidseasonNew Fruits s.a.s., ItalyTolerant to the most common diseases.
TallaraFragaria × ananassaDepartment of Primary Industries - Knoxfield, Victoria, Australia1988Parker x Pajaro
TempleFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1943Not available commercially
TitanFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville1971
TotemFragaria × ananassa
TributeFragaria × ananassaDay-NeutralUSDA, Beltsville1981EB18 × MdUS4258
TristarFragaria × ananassaDay-NeutralUSDA, Beltsville1981EB18 × MdUS4258
US 70Fragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville, Poplarville1992Not available commercially
US 159Fragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville, Poplarville1992Not available commercially
US 292Fragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville, Poplarville1992Not available commercially
US 438Fragaria × ananassaUSDA, Beltsville, Poplarville1992Not available commercially
V151Fragaria × ananassaEarly SeasonUniversity of Guelph, Simcoe, Ontario2007(FL82-1452 x Selkirk) x (Chandler x 137A84)Very susceptible to anthracnose fruit infections, green petal disease. Flavor occasionally bland.
ValeFragaria × ananassaUSDA, Corvallis1966Not available commercially
Valley SunsetFragaria × ananassaVery Late SeasonAAFC, Kentville, Nova Scotia2006Great-grandparents include Pandora, Scotland, Micmac, Allstar, Cavendish and Bogota.Somewhat seedy.
VariegataFragaria × ananassa
VeestarFragaria × ananassaEarly SeasonHRIO Vineland, Ontario1967Valentine × SparkleSusceptible to red stele. Tolerant to Sinbar. Excellent for jam.
ViktorianaFragaria × ananassaLate MidseasonEast Malling Research, UK1998Includes Eros, Providence, Linn, Selva, and RapellaGood resistance to crown rot (Phytophthora cactorum) and wilt (Verticillium dahliae). Moderately resistant to powdery mildew (Podosphaera aphanis).
Virginia StrawberryFragaria virginianaNative to North AmericaOften called "wild strawberry."
Weisse SolemacherFragaria vescaEverbearingF. C. Heinemann, GermanyRunnerless, must be seed-propagated. One of the strawberry varieties that produces white strawberries.
WendyFragaria × ananassaEarly SeasonAAFC, Kentville, N.S.2006(Sable × K91-2) × EvangelineModerately resistant to powdery mildew. Susceptible to verticillium wilt. Plants do poorly in stressful conditions.
White CarolinaFragaria × ananassaPineberryHighly susceptible to leaf scorch
White DFragaria × ananassaPineberry
White PineFragaria × ananassaPineberrySelected by Dutch breeder Hans de Jongh from source stock discovered in France2009Likely descended from early cross between North and South American strawberries
Wild StrawberryFragaria vescaEverbearingNative to Northern HemisphereAlso known as the woodland strawberry, fraises des bois, European strawberry, alpine strawberry.
WinonaFragaria × ananassaLate SeasonUSDA, Beltsville / University of Minnesota Breeding Program1996Plants are vigorous, resistant to red stele, and have shown tolerance to black root-rot disease. A good choice for difficult growing conditions, northern climates.
Woodland StrawberryFragaria vescaEverbearingNative to Northern HemisphereAlso known as the alpine strawberry, fraises des bois, wild strawberry, European strawberry.
Yamaska Fragaria × ananassa AAFC
Fragaria × ananassaLate SeasonAAFC (Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada)2001Pandora × 'Bogota'

Strawberry Varieties: Conclusion

If you have a notable (good or bad) experience with any particular strawberry variety, please let us know. Again, as new strawberry varieties are introduced, we will update this table to reflect recent developments. Additionally, links will be added below when new related articles are posted. So, check back often!


Fairfax Strawberry Plants
Fairfax strawberry plants are back! You can now buy Fairfax strawberry plants for the first time in decades. This legendary strawberry variety is back as of fall 2015!

Novelty Strawberries
Looking for something to spice up your strawberry patch? Try something different this year with one of these novelty strawberries. Novelty strawberry plants, for the win!

Recommended Strawberry Varieties for Canada
Find the right strawberry varieties for your province or territory from this comprehensive list of all the recommended strawberry varieties for Canada. Get started growing strawberries today!

Strawberry Plants with Yellow Flowers
Do strawberry plants have yellow flowers?  If you’ve found strawberries with yellow flowers…you haven’t.  Strawberry plants with yellow flowers are the false strawberry weed.  Details are here.

Flavorfest Strawberry Variety
Released on December 5th, 2012, the newest release from the USDA’s strawberry breeding program is the promising Flavorfest variety. The Flavorfest strawberry variety shows much potential; details on how to order Flavorfest strawberry plants here.

Zone 9 Strawberries
Zone 9 strawberries are discussed here. Strawberries in zone nine have unique challenges.  So, get the skinny on which varieties are recommended for hotter regions here.

Popular Strawberry Varieties
The top 10 most popular strawberry varieties in the USA.  Looking for a winner?  Pick one of the most popular varieties of strawberry plants for success!

White Strawberries
Learn everything about the types of white strawberries here, including where to buy them. White strawberry varieties are more diverse than you would imagine, and they have some benefits too!

Short-day June-bearing Strawberry Plants
Aren’t the days of June some of the longest of the year?  What then are short-day june-bearing strawberry plants? Short-day june-bearers are the only popular short-day strawberries.  Find more information here.

Short-day Strawberry Plant Varieties
Information about short-day strawberry plants.  Find material on short-day strawberry plants and short-day strawberry varieties here.

Recommended Strawberry Varieties by State
Recommended strawberry varieties by state. Find which strawberry plant variety you should plant in each of the United States. Then check the for sale page for suppliers.

Pineberry Pineberries
A pineberry is a white strawberry with red seeds. Pineberries are known for having a “pineapple strawberry” taste. Find a supplier of pineberry plants here. Learn about this unique berry here!

Profile of Fragaria iinumae Strawberry Plants
Fragaria iinumae Strawberry Plants are not famous. This strawberry species is native to Japan. Here is a profile of F. iinumae strawberry plants and strawberries.

Profile of Sweet Charlie Strawberry Plants
Sweet Charlie strawberry plant & Sweet Charlie strawberries are profiled here. Get details of the Sweet Charlie strawberry cultivar & where to buy Sweet Charlie strawberry plants here.

Profile of Ozark Beauty Strawberry Plants
Ozark Beauty strawberry plant & Ozark Beauty strawberries are profiled here. Get details of the Ozark Beauty strawberry cultivar & where to buy Ozark Beauty strawberry plants here.

Profile of Chandler Strawberry Plants
Chandler strawberry plant & Chandler strawberries are profiled here. Get details of the Chandler strawberry cultivar & where to buy Chandler strawberry plants here.

Profile of Benicia Strawberry Plants & Mojave Strawberry Plants
Benicia strawberry plants & Mojave strawberry plants are newly-released cultivars profiled here. Find where to buy Benicia strawberries & Mojave strawberries here.

How a New Variety of Strawberry Plants Is Developed
Ever wonder how a new variety of strawberry plants is developed? Find out here. Learn how to develop a new variety of strawberry plant. New strawberries, yummy!

Profile of Blakemore Strawberry Plants
Blakemore strawberry plant & Blakemore strawberries information. Get details of the Blakemore strawberry cultivar & where to buy Blakemore strawberry plants here.

Profile of Cardinal Strawberry Plants
Cardinal strawberry plant & Cardinal strawberries information. Get details of the Cardinal strawberry cultivar and where to buy Cardinal strawberry plants here.

Mountain Strawberry, Mountain Strawberries
Mountain Strawberries are a unique fruit-bearing plant. If you want to know where to buy Mountain Strawberry plants or just learn about this strawberry variety, click the link.

194 thoughts on “Strawberry Varieties”

  1. Hi,
    I want to know the diffirences between bare root plant, plant, bundle and runner. What kind of them that I should buy?

    • An Vuong,
      Bare root plants are strawberry plants that are shipped without dirt on their roots. They are typically the least expensive. They are usually stored by the retailer or producer in a freezer to induce dormancy, shipped in a dormant state, and need to be planted right away upon arrival. The other main type of plants available commercially are the plug plants. These are produced from rhizomal division or tissue culture or from runner plants. They arrive in soil or other growth medium and are actively growing when they get to you. The also should be planted sooner rather than later, but can stay in their plug trays for a while until you are able to plant them. Plug plants typically have a better survival rate and are more vigorous quicker. I personally prefer plug plants, but both are a good option, and many varieties are only available in the bare root form from suppliers. Good luck!

  2. Hello all,

    I’m trying to find out more about strawberries with berries (green, yellow, white, “purple”) and flowers (pink, yellow) of different colours. Does anyone know where I can find more information about them or where to buy them? I’ve also heard about black strawberries but do not trust them. Are they real?


    • Chrystle,
      As of now, there are no naturally-grown strawberries that are black. Many of the F1 hybrids produce pink to deep red flowers. You can buy the purple strawberries, red/yellow/white strawberries, and the ones with red flowers here: buy strawberries. Good luck!

  3. Back in the 1950’s we had 1/4 acre in strawberries. They were Premier plants. They were delicious! But they were also delicate. They had to be eaten or put up the day picked or they would rot. There was no hard core; they were tender and juicy. I don’t think it is just a precious childhood memory; they were the best. Do we have anything like them today?

    • Dllona Clendenen,
      The characteristic you mention (delicate, easy to damage) is considered undesirable by most folks. So, the older cultivars have been replaced by newer selected varieties that are more durable. If the delicate-ness is a trait you find appealing, you might want to try the Pineberry. It is easily damaged as well, but is also somewhat of a novelty for obvious reasons.

  4. I have a dilemma. I made some cuttings from a friend’s strawberry patch about 14 years ago. Their patch produced fruit prolifically. When my plants matured, they were all sterile and just produced runners and more plants, but no flowers or fruit. Last year I had one blossom early in the spring, but no fruit. Could you explain why my runner starts from fruit bearing plants are sterile?

  5. We live in Virginia near the ocean. So we have alot of humidity year round and plenty of wind. I am interested in growing enough strawberries so I can do some canning along with the fresh eating and cooking with. It is a Loved fruit in our home and we usually go up to a strawberry farm in Maryland to pick every year. I am interested in a large berry with plenty of natural sweetness. Large production of fruit. I would love to have what they grow but they will not tell us what the breed is. They are Huge and very sweet. Delicious! And obviously likes our environment here. Grows without any problems up there. Some of the berries, like 1/4 of them, are oddly shaped. The larger the odder the shape. I have been told by a few friends that have tried the ozarks, not to bother because they are nothing like the farms. Not sweet enough and Not large. Any suggestions of a good breed to start with here?

    • Lorraine,
      Ozark Beauty is a good variety for growing at home. However, you are correct in that they won’t produce as many large berries. It is an everbearing variety. For the largest, sweetest possible strawberries, you need a June-bearing variety. Most likely, the pick-your-own farm in Maryland uses a number of different varieties to extend the picking season. The recommended varieties for Maryland and Virginia might be a good place to start in your search. Also, the most widely adapted varieties usually do well in most locations. Those can be reviewed here: Popular Strawberry Varieties. For how many, see How to Grow Strawberries in 10 Easy Steps, step number 3. Good luck!

  6. I live in Minnesota but recently took a road trip with a full mobile garden that I care for. I purchased Sweet Charlie, and 2 other kinds prior to the trip and started them indoors. Of all these plants the Sweet Charlie endured all. Freezing temperatures in Colorado, dryness and heat in Nevada, Arizona, Utah, New Mexico, Texas, it lived on through the climate changes all the way to the Mexico border and to the pacific and back. It even healed after an accidental over feeding which caused severe burning. And in all this 6 month timeframe it produced 4 runners, and is now blooming for a second time. Sweet Charlie will survive!

    I am now ready to find a new plant that will produce medium to large fruit, can produce fruit more than once a year and produces a fair amount of runners. Any suggestions? I will be growing in a controlled environment.

  7. I am interested in growing strawberries. I have no experience with growing strawberries and would like info about what day neutral strawberry would be best for growing in Mississippi. From what I have read, day neutral do not like glaring heat and the constant sunshine. I would like to plant in a container on my porch. My front porch gets about 6 hours of full morning sun and is in the shade the rest of the day. I would prefer a day neutral strawberry that will produce all summer because my toddler LOVES strawberries and I am hoping that by having our own strawberries we will save a little money at the grocery store.

  8. i have some strawberries they don’
    t do very well. I live in Alabama. should they have full sun and what kind should i try? thank you for you time, happy planting !

    • sha long,
      Unfortunately, Alabama can be quite hot. Strawberries prefer cooler weather. You might want to try a variety like Chandler that is a bit more heat tolerant than many of the others. Good luck!

  9. where can I buy camarosa plants? What other varieties are used to produce those huge long stem strawberries in california, and where can I get them?

  10. I am looking for the best Strawberry Plant for West Central Illinois. I would rather they are not too small, medium size and flavorful. What should I plant?

  11. I am actually looking for a strawberry mystery. I read about a native South American strawberry that was a) large, b) separate male and female plants and c) ‘fuzzy’. It was also apparently very flavorful.
    F. Chiloensis does not fit the physical description. It was allegedly taken to Spain, however because the early conquistadors did not know about male/female plants, did not produce. I have an interest in growing historic fruits, so any assistance you can render me would be appreciated.

    • SandyL,
      I’m very sorry, but I am not aware of any such strawberry either. If you do solve your mystery and find such a variety, please do let me know! Good luck on your quest!

  12. Hello
    My cousin need some of the strawberries plants with the name CANENO REIL AND JAVEL, but i cant find these names on internet. Can you help me that either these are the correct names and can i get it in UK?

    • Sohail,
      I’m not sure, but the first variety is probably intended to be Camino Real, and the second may be either Hapil or Aromel. Hapil and Aromel should be available in the UK, but Camino Real might be more difficult for you to obtain there. Good luck!

  13. I live in the caribbean, so we have a tropical climate. Can i grow strawberries here commecially, and what varieties would be best?

    • Gerry,
      Strawberries do not do well in tropical climates. They are temperate plants. The cost of climate control in a tropical setting would likely be prohibitive to generating any profit from your endeavor. So, I wouldn’t recommend trying to grow commercially in your location.

  14. I’m looking to start growing some of my own fruits here in Southern California and I’ve been looking at all the different types of strawberries. While I was on Amazon, I stumbled across some Black Strawberries, do these actually exist? If so, I’d love to try them.

  15. I live on an island in the baltic sea. my strawbs are massive producers and spread like hell. Began with 15 plants three years ago in about 8 sq meters and now have to transfer to 24 sq meters. Can I use sea weed as a fertilizer, and add sand????

  16. I planted my King Kong strawberrys about the third week of May. I have huge plants and a lot of runners BUT no flowers. Why.

  17. hi, i was just wondering how you can tell which type your strawberry plant is because i bought my strawberry plant at random in a gardening centre here in the UK and don’t exactly know what type it is?

    • Barry,
      It is near to impossible to determine which variety you have if you didn’t get the information from the store when you purchased your plant. You can probably deduce which overall type you have based on the information on this page, but the exact variety probably won’t be able to be determined.

  18. We have 3 strawberry plants that we didn’t plant. Our neighbor has some so birds may have seeded our veggie garden. We have a huge(18+” tall) plant that is covered with little yellow flowers but has not produced a single strawberry. It also has monster runners and seems bound to overtake the entire garden if intervention is withheld. The other 2 are significantly smaller. Are there plants that look like strawberries but aren’t?
    I read that the first season is often fruitless.

    • Mark,
      Unfortunately, you have some weeds. The yellow-flowered strawberry-like plants are a Potentilla species. They are quite invasive and will take over your entire garden eventually. I’d recommend rooting them out.

  19. Hi,
    When I was in Aix-en-Provence, France I bought amazing strawberries at farmer’s markets (small, sweet and very flavorful). Do you have any idea what kind they could have been and if I can find them in the US? Thanks!

  20. Hi,
    I am looking for the sweetest possible variety of strawberries. I will use them to make fruit bases popsicle. I want to buy from Canada or US. What variety do you recommend?

  21. Mr. Strawberry,

    Northeaster is absolutely my favorite variety. However, the nursery from which I get my plants doesn’t carry them anymore and I have been unsuccessful so far in finding an alternate supplier. Can you help me find a place that sells Northeasters.

    Much appreciated.


  22. Mr. Strawberry, I live in Central NY and am looking to grow commercial greenhouse strawberries for the off season. I have four children and I am looking for a profitable way to provide a learning experience for them. My plan is to do vertical hydroponics to maximize space and provide a different viewpoint to traditional growing. My questions are: Is it possible to get 8-10 months of continuous production from strawberries? What berries do you recommend for 8-10 months of continuous commercial production? The names that I am looking at are Seascape, Tristar, and Ozark.

    I am new to this whole concept (strawberries and hydroponics) and am looking forward to the learning experience with my children.

    Thanks for the site. It has been very helpful so far.

    • larry,
      You can get extended production out of strawberry plants as long as you maintain the optimal growing conditions. With outdoor plantings, this is, of course, impossible. With indoor or climate-controlled hydroponic systems, however, you can keep certain varieties producing. Of the three you mentioned, I would select Tristar (Tribute is also a good variety for hydroponic systems). These two (or any other day-neutral variety) is by far the best choice for extended production like you mention. By all means, do NOT pick a June-bearing variety. June-bearers do well if you want the biggest berries, but they set one large harvest and only a few stragglers after that. You can get multiple harvests with everbearers, but true day-neutrals will give you constant production (albeit with smaller and fewer overall berries). But, if you want constant production, I’d recommend either Tribute or Tristar as mentioned and linked above. Do remember that extending the growing season will burn out your plants sooner than shorter growing seasons with seasonal dormancy. Good luck! Keep me posted on how things go.

  23. Hello, Im new to this site, i dont know if this is listed anywhere, but I would like to start growing strawberries this year. I bought June everbearers (roots), and I bought some strawberry plants from a nursery. Only problem is I do not have a yard, I have a balcony only, I have no clue how I should plant them!

    • doris,
      Ahhh, the legendary Fairfax strawberry cultivar. To answer your question, I have no plans to sell Fairfax strawberry plants or any other strawberry plants. My mission is to spread the passion for growing and consuming the delightful strawberry, and I have no plans of branching out into the nursery business. There are already a host of entities from which you may Buy Strawberries. Unfortunately, however, I know of none who actually offer Fairfax plants for sale. Fairfax has long been touted as having some of the best-tasting fruit of all time. However, the plants themselves went out of vogue many years back, and I know of no current retailers who offer them for sale. I get requests for them on a regular basis, so if you hear that they are still available somewhere, please do let me know!

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