Statistics for product #243, fruit, preserved, blackberry, seeds
Typically, per 250g jar
EAN-13 barcode used for retail point-of-sale scanners.
Harvester by Year
Harvester Value by Year
First/Last by Year
|Year||First||Last||Days||kg||Per Day||Harvests||Per Harvest|
|2014||Aug 20||Aug 20||1||4.750||4.750||1||4.750|
|2015||Aug 7||Aug 7||1||11.750||11.750||1||11.750|
by Venue, in liters
Seller by Year
Buyer by Year
- Income from this product does not qualify for determining property tax farm status.
- This is a value added product.
|fruit, preserved, unspecified||liters||Value-Added||Typically, per 250g jar||Disturbed areas, pioneer edge species along woodlots, stream banks, roads, etc.||Seed - requires stratification and is best sown in early autumn in a cold frame. Stored seed requires one month stratification at about 3°c and is best sown as early as possible in the year. Prick out the seedlings when they are large enough to handle and grow on in a cold frame. Plant them out into their permanent positions in late spring of the following year. Cuttings of half-ripe wood, July/August in a frame. Tip layering in July. Plant out in autumn. Division in early spring or just before leaf-fall in the autumn. Easily grown in a good well-drained loamy soil in sun or semi-shade[1, 11, 200]. A form of this species, known as 'Himalayan giant', is commonly cultivated in temperate zones for its edible fruit. Although a blackberry, the stems are often perennial and can fruit for more than one year. This name may be wrongly applied . According to the new RHS Dictionary of Gardening, the correct name for the 'Himalayan Giant' blackberry is R. procerus. P.J.Muell., the name R. discolor is misapplied. Plants in this genus are notably susceptible to honey fungus.|
Plantings: First/Last by Year
This statistic is incomplete.
- list of all products.
- Historical harvest for all products.
- Historical sales for all products.
- historical expenses
- historical labour
- historical gross productivity
- dairy production details
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