Shrubs at Edible Landscaping
Che, Seedless Cherries, Bush

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Cherries, Surinam Currants

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We introduced the Josta some years ago to the U.S. and are happy with its less-care productive habit. The ribes family (gooseberries, jostas, currants) do best in our area of VA with some shade and good soil. In Southern areas ribes in full sun can loose their leaves in late summer but will return the following spring. Although they grow under neglect, a little care goes a long way.

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Dogwoods Elderberries

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Elderberries have large pretty clusters of white flowers and their berries make excellent jams and jellies. Berries ripen in August. Plants are bushier and more productive if five year old wood is pruned out. Will grow in any type soil and in shade! Choose two different varieties for fruit set, except Nova.

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Eleagnus Miscellaneous
Eleagnus has many fruiting species throughout the world.

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Feijoa Figs

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Flowers Goji Berries

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Goumi Honeysuckle (bush)

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Great space saving bush, not a vine. Fruits are about the size of a goji berry, tart with high flavor and deep blue in color. One of the first fruits to ripen at the nursery, just before strawberries. Very popular plant in northern Europe. Flowers are inconspicuous compared to the wild honeysuckle. Plants about 4' tall and upright about 3' wide. Space in 4' circle., Need two different plants to pollinate. Healthy benefits are documented as being "very good for you." Plants are a blue green in leaf, compact and ornamental. Zone 3-7a.

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Juneberries (aka Serviceberry) Pomegranates
Most people who have made the acquaintance of a juneberry need no instruction on how to enjoy the fruit. Merely stand by the bush and enjoy the fresh berries. The blueberry-like fruits turn blue-black when fully ripe. They ripen before blueberries and are very ornamental with showy white flowers in spring. The self-fertile fruits come in summer, a fall display of red leaves finishes the show. No spray - Less care!
Juneberry Fall Leaf Color
Amelanchier Juneberry Serviceberry Fall Red Leaf Color

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The refreshing subacid fruits are eaten out-of-hand or used in salads. The juice can be enjoyed fresh or used in sauces, jellies, ices, etc. Plants are hardy and can take brief periods of temperatures under 10°F with their northern outdoor limit to Zone 7. Hedge spacing should be around 7' or give each tree a space of about 10' in diameter (dwarf at 4' spacing). Self-fertile, 10' tall except in northern zones where they are bushy around 6'. They have very pretty red flowers.

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