Attention Customers: Our customer service center is closing today, Tuesday January 28, 2014, at 4:30pm due to inclement weather conditions.
Seed Sale - Up to 60 percent off
Five-star Customer Favorites
Only at Park
Cranberry
Grow Cranberries Without a Water Bog!
48011.jpgCranberry

Cranberry

3 1/2-inch Pot
Item # 48011
was $24.95
sale $7.50
Item is sold out.

A treat for the eyes, too!

Prostrate vining shrub makes an ideal ground cover.
Cranberry is a cold-hardy prostrate vining shrub, 6 inches high and 3 feet wide. It makes a delightful ground cover or cascading vine, boasting small evergreen leaves and creamy pink blooms in early spring. The deep burgundy fruits ripen in fall, just in time for the holiday feasts.

No, you do not grow this delightful Cranberry in a waist high water bog! Commercial growers do this to aid in harvesting. Instead, plant 2 feet apart in full sun to part shade. Zones 2-7. Cannot ship to CA, OR, WA, MI.

Genus Vaccinium
Species macrocarpon
ItemForm 3 1/2-inch Pot
Zone 2 - 7
BloomStartToEnd Late Summer - Late Fall
FruitColor Red
Habit Vining
PlantHeight 6 in
PlantWidth 3 ft
AdditionalCharacteristics Berries, Bird Lovers, Edible
BloomColor Light Pink
FoliageColor Dark Green
HarvestSeason Mid Fall
LightRequirements Full Sun, Part Shade
Resistance Cold Hardy
SoilTolerance Normal,  loamy
Uses Ground Cover, Outdoor, Vines and Climbers
Restrictions Canada, California, Hawaii, Michigan, Oregon, Puerto Rico, Washington, Guam, Virgin Islands
Overall Rating: 5 Stars
Average Based on 1 Reviews Write a Review
Very satisfied
from wrote (June 04, 2013):
Very satisfied with this company.

How many years before fruiting plants bear their first crop?

For fruiting plants such as blueberry, raspberry, blackberry, fig, honeyberry, cranberry, and grape, it takes 2 years to bear the first crop. That does not mean you may not get some fruit before then. Depending on the size and maturity of the plant shipped, you may get at least a few pieces of fruit or a small quantity produced the first year. But, by the second year, you should have your first real crop of fruit to enjoy and fruit production will increase every year thereafter.