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Statistics for product #168, berry, cherry silverberry

Autumn Olive from shrub south of Yellow House.


EAN-13 barcode used for retail point-of-sale scanners.



Harvester by Year

2Steinman, Jan0.
3Rowe, Cleome0.481.050.270.707.756.9417.18kilograms
426Reesor, Natasha0.930.93kilograms
470McEwan, Mark0.890.89kilograms
503Strem, Elissa0.700.70kilograms
504Hyatt, Vienna0.910.91kilograms
513Ingram, Brent2.252.25kilograms
520Medina, Sergio3.923.92kilograms
562Gernandt, Jakob1.321.32kilograms
567Strem, Reverie0.700.70kilograms
573Mittendorf, Greta1.831.83kilograms
619Clouser, Harmony1.121.12kilograms
620Ramkeesoon, Glyn1.971.97kilograms
TOTAL:Ramkeesoon, Glyn0.280.481.113.000.910.279.1514.4517.7047.34kilograms

Harvester Value by Year

2Steinman, Jan$15.40$9.90$57.86$244.75$422.29$750.20retail8
3Rowe, Cleome11
426Reesor, Natasha$51.15$51.15retail2
470McEwan, Mark$48.95$48.95retail1
503Strem, Elissa$38.39$38.39retail1
504Hyatt, Vienna$49.78$49.78retail1
513Ingram, Brent1
520Medina, Sergio$215.32$215.32retail2
562Gernandt, Jakob$72.60$72.60retail1
567Strem, Reverie$38.39$38.39retail1
573Mittendorf, Greta$100.38$100.38retail1
619Clouser, Harmony1
620Ramkeesoon, Glyn1
TOTAL:Ramkeesoon, Glyn32

First/Last by Year

YearFirstLastDayskgPer DayHarvestsPer Harvest
2012Jul 18Jul 1810.2800.28010.280
2014Jul 6Jul 610.4800.48010.480
2015Jun 16Jun 30151.1100.07430.370
2016Jun 19Jul 4162.9950.18730.998
2017Jul 4Jul 410.9050.90510.905
2018Jul 1Jul 110.2650.26510.265
2019Jun 17Jun 2379.1541.30871.308
2020Jun 22Jul 11014.4451.44562.408
2021Jun 27Jul 131717.7011.04191.967


by Venue


by Venue, in kilograms


by Year/Month


Seller by Year

Co-op, EcoReality$15.40$26.40$61.05$113.25$216.10

Buyer by Year

Co-op, EcoReality$15.40$26.40$61.05$113.25$216.10

by Market-Week


Information about product #168, Elaeagnus umbellata (dg fo pf wp) , berry, cherry silverberry

  • Income from this product qualifies for determining property tax farm status.
  • This is a raw agricultural product.
SuperUnitsProfit CentreDescriptionHabitatPropagationHazardsNotes
berrykilogramsFruiticultureAutumn Olive from shrub south of Yellow House.Seed: sown as soon as it is ripe in a cold frame. It should germinate in late winter or early spring, though it may take 18 months. Stored seed can be very slow to germinate, often taking more than 18 months. A warm stratification for 4 weeks followed by 12 weeks cold stratification can help. The seed usually (eventually) germinates quite well.

Cuttings: half-ripe wood, 7 - 10cm with a heel, July/August in a frame. Good percentage. Cuttings of mature wood of the current year's growth, 10 - 12cm with a heel, November in a frame. Leave for 12 months. Fair to good percentage.

Layering: September/October. Takes 12 months.

Plants can fruit in 6 years from seed.

An excellent companion plant, when grown in orchards it can increase yields from the fruit trees by up to 10%.
Considered invasive in some southwest US states.Fruit: edible raw or cooked. Juicy and pleasantly acid, they are tasty raw and can also be made into jams, preserves etc. The fruit must be fully ripe before it can be enjoyed raw, if even slightly under-ripe it will be quite astringent. The fruit contains about 8.3% sugars, 4.5% protein, 1% ash. The vitamin C content is about 12mg per 100g. Mature bushes in the wild yield about 650g of fruit over 2 - 3 pickings. The harvested fruit stores for about 15 days at room temperature. The fruit is about 8mm in diameter and contains a single large seed.

Seed: edible raw or cooked. It can be eaten with the fruit though the seed case is rather fibrous.

The flowers are astringent, cardiac and stimulant.

The seeds are used as a stimulant in the treatment of coughs.

The expressed oil from the seeds is used in the treatment of pulmonary affections.

The fruit of many members of this genus is a very rich source of vitamins and minerals, especially in vitamins A, C and E, flavanoids and other bio-active compounds. It is also a fairly good source of essential fatty acids, which is fairly unusual for a fruit. It is being investigated as a food that is capable of reducing the incidence of cancer and also as a means of halting or reversing the growth of cancers.

Very tolerant of maritime exposure, it makes a good informal hedge, succeeding even in very exposed positions. The plants make a reasonable wind-protecting screen, they are about as wide as they are tall. They make a good companion hedge, enriching the soil and fertilizing neighbouring plants. The wood is a good fuel.

Plantings: First/Last by Year

This statistic is incomplete.

See also

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