Hi We probably caused havoc today, buying so many plants at once, just as it got busy. Your fault, gave us too much of a choice of gorgeous plants......we had to buy them all. Off now to spend four days solid planting them!!!! thank you
Carol and Andy, Surrey
Supplied as bare root canes pruned to approximately 12" (30 cm) tall.Available from approximately early November 2015
'Autumn Bliss' was the first primocane variety to crop from mid August through to the first frosts in October, providing a useful overlap with such varieties as 'Tulameen'.
Heavy cropping, its most productive month is September. Fruit is medium sized, typically 3.3 grams in weight, mid to dark red with a pleasant flavour and good keeping qualities. Fruit size is maintained well throughout the Season
The short, erect, spiny canes of this variety need only the minimum of support. 'Autumn Bliss' is resistant to root rot.
Recommended by the RHS to be an excellent attractant and nectar source for bees and other beneficial insects.
This plant is protected by the Plant Variety Rights. Illegal propagation without a licence will lead to prosecution.
Plants Awarded The RHS Award Of Garden Merit
A listing of the seed and plant varieties sold by Victoriana Nursery Gardens that have been awarded the Award Of Garden Merit by the RHS.
Pollinator Friendly Plants
A detailed guide to the seeds and plants Victoriana Nurseries sell that will attract and provide a food source to bees and other beneficial pollinating insects.
How To Plant & Prune Raspberries
Brief guidance on how to plant bare root raspberries, and information on pruning regimes for summer fruiting (floricane) and autumn fruiting (primocane) raspberries.
How To Plant Bare Root Raspberries (Video)
An instructional video by Stephen explaining how to plant bare root raspberries.
How To Prune Raspberries (Video)
An instructional video by Stephen on how to prune raspberries. Includes advice on pruning Summer fruiting (floricane) and Autumn fruiting (primocane) raspberries.
Tree Wishes - magazine article giving inspiration to those thinking about growing fruit written by Stephen Shirley for Grow Your Own magazine.