• Everbearing Strawberry for Sale

    Everbearing Strawberry for Sale

    Everbearing Strawberry for Sale

    Everbearing Strawberry for Sale


Everbearing Strawberry

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Growing Zones: 4-9

Growing Zones 4-9 This plant is recommended for zones: 4-9
(green area above)
You are in Growing Zone: 6

Mature Height:

8-12 inches

Mature Width:

1-2 ft.


Full Sun

Drought Tolerance:


Botanical Name:

Fragaria ananassa 'Ozark Beauty'

Does Not Ship To:


Pick Strawberries for up to 4 Months!

Everbearing Strawberries--a low-maintenance, high-yield favorite among strawberry lovers--is extremely popular due to its ability to produce well after spring ends. In fact, Everbearing Strawberries are often harvested as late as the first frost! That means that you'll enjoy delicious, juicy strawberries for many months to come.

You'll love the ease of preparation, planting and care of your new plant, because the Everbearing will require very little attention, except when you're pulling off countless plump, red strawberries

Most strawberry varieties come in all at once. Everbearing allows you to enjoy fresh strawberries over several months. Since the harvest is spread out... you need more plants. This is why we are making them so affordable. You will have your own backyard strawberry factory with plenty on hand for breakfast, smoothies, treats and to share.

The value you'll receive from your Everbearing Strawberry plants will continuously replenish your fruit basket--and your wallet! The large and luscious berries you'll grow yourself, not only taste amazing, you'll reap the many commonly known health benefits from eating this vitamin-rich fruit grown right in your own garden--pesticide free, ready to pluck, eat and enjoy.

This versatile plant can be used in just about any location you desire--ground cover, containers, even decks and patios--the Everbearing Strawberry is a plant that will adapt to almost anywhere. So attractive, it can be used in your front yard or back.

You can expect one harvest in the late spring, followed by another in the fall, then a possible third harvest in late fall! And leftover Strawberries can be easily frozen and kept until you are ready to serve.

Fall is an ideal time to plant your Everbearing Strawberries. Planting in fall will give you a well-established root system entering into winter. The roots will continue to grow through the cold months preparing your plants to explode with strawberries in the Spring. In late summer and fall strawberry plants are exhausted from all the energy they put into making fruit. This is the first sign of your plants entering dormancy, which occurs in fall or winter depending on your location. It is actually best to allow the leaves to go dormant and fall off naturally to add nitrogen to your soil to help the plant grow in the coming spring. So, don't be concerned that your plants may be a bit ugly right now. It's completely normal and just part of the natural life cycle of the strawberry. The plant's energy is beginning to focus solely on the roots so they are ready to grow and establish quickly. So, go ahead and get your new Everbearing Strawberry plants in the ground now and you'll be enjoying fresh-picked strawberries by summer!

Customer Reviews

4.3 / 5.0
11 Reviews
5 Stars
4 Stars
3 Stars
2 Stars
1 Star
Growth Rate
I planted the strawberry plants in planters in my back yard. I bought them in their first year. They have continued to produce delicious strawberries every month since I bought them. It is October in California and one plant has seven strawberries on it. The other one is starting three more flowers. They are so easy to care for. I plan on buying another three plants so that I can have more strawberries at one time. Thank you for your service.
December 31, 2012
I purchased a few different types of strawberry plants this year to determine what I liked best, and this is it! In the same conditions, this plant produced bigger, redder, prettier, and sweeter strawberries. Not all the plants (of any of the species I bought) survived, but of the ones that did, these were the best producers. I will definitely be buying more of these
December 31, 2012
over 4 years ago
Bought the strawberries in June and planted immediately, 7 days later plants were three inches tall and bearing fruits. Can't believe the speed
December 31, 2012
Growing Zone:
The plants arrived in good condition. Ordered 100+ of these plant. Did well and hope to see them come back next spring.
December 31, 2012
Hearty plant. Produces fruit in first season.
December 31, 2012
over 3 years ago
Our everbearing strawberry never produced large fruit. The fruit were always grape size or smaller which was disappointing compared to the pictures we saw.
December 31, 2012
over 4 years ago
Not good for GA coastal climate, the y all died
this specific variety does not work in my climate and i had a complete loss, so quickly, that i am now looking for one that will be able to tolerate the heat and humidity.
September 2, 2014
Growth Rate
We ordered 25 plants and they shot up and lasted!!
We ordered 100 more to add to our small strawberry patch. I highly recommend Pams for your strawberry plants??
March 11, 2016
Gaylesville, AL
Growing Zone:
Growth Rate
Excellent growth in Columbia, SC.
I have tried planting other strawberries from local stores before, but never had any luck with growth. This time I built a very large planters box with a wire mesh lid specifically for the strawberries. I bought the 25 roots and upon their arrival I planted them. Within a week they all started sprouting and have continued to grow. I have no doubt this year I will get a bountiful harvest. I'm very happy with the way they arrived and how quickly they took root and started growing.
May 3, 2016
Growing Zone:
Improper packing
The bunch of strawberry plants looked dead (dried out), but I planted them thinking the roots may not have been dead. unfortunately, only a couple of plants took root and survived.
September 2, 2014
over 2 years ago

Planting & Care

It's Easy to Plant & Care for Your Everbearing Strawberry

Everbearing Strawberry Planting Diretions Place your Everbearing Strawberry Plants in an area that receives at least six hours of sunlight a day. Everbearing Strawberries can tolerate shade, but prefer full sun. If kept indoors place your Everbearing Strawberry plants by a large sunny window.

Everbearing Strawberries will adapt to your natural soil even if it's sandy or heavy in clay as long as it's well draining. Everbearing Strawberries need at least an inch of water a week. Give our plants water at the roots, not over head. Spread a layer of mulch around your planting bed to help your soil retain moisture and to keep weeds away.

Fertilize your Everbearing Strawberry Plants with a well balanced slow release fertilizer in the early Spring and again in the Summer after your first harvest. Everbearing Strawberries bloom in the Spring and late Summer. After they bloom it takes about six weeks for strawberries to grow and mature. Your Strawberries will be ready to be picked when their skin fully turns a vibrant red color.

Questions & Answers

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Browse 41 questions Browse 41 questions and 85 answers
Why did you choose this?
Fast-Growing-Trees.com Store
You just can't beat fresh, home grown strawberries with no pesticides! Now that it has been announced that out of all the crops grown in the USA, strawberries have the highest level of residue pesticides, I will be growing more and more of my own!
Patricia P on Apr 24, 2016
al r on Apr 22, 2016
You just can't beat fresh, home grown strawberries with no pesticides! Now that it has been announced that out of all the crops grown in the USA, strawberries have the highest level of residue pesticides, I will be growing more and more of my own!
Patricia P on Apr 24, 2016
If we were to plant this from scratch the birds in our area would eat the seedling. This way we at least have a healthy plant.
James B on Apr 22, 2016
al r on Apr 22, 2016
Tara M on Apr 20, 2016
I didn't chose this
Joe P on Apr 19, 2016
Like the idea of container gardening in the northeast. First try at this. Time will tell.
Marie S on Apr 19, 2016
I'm new to growing strawberries and these look like even I can grow it.
Liz W on Apr 16, 2016
I would love to grow my own strawberries! I think it is also a very pretty plant!
Corinna N on Apr 15, 2016
you get more berries over time
TOM R on Apr 15, 2016
To enjoy more than one batch of strawberries per year
Benjamin S on Apr 14, 2016
grand kids love strawberries and i don't want to give them store bought with pesticides they use on them
Katherin K on Apr 14, 2016
We love strawberries.
Heather C on Apr 7, 2016
it looks pretty and I also get to enjoy the fruit
teresa h on Apr 5, 2016
Grows in area 6
Armando P on Apr 1, 2016
They will be new to me but then to have berries twice in the year is great reason...
Robert Jake S on Mar 29, 2016
i buy at least 5 bushels a month
Joseph S on Mar 28, 2016
Love strawberries! Wanted a plant ready to produce strawberries.
Kourtney B on Mar 28, 2016
paulette g on Mar 26, 2016
Made new planter boxes and can't wait to pick my own produce for jam.
Marilynn J B on Mar 23, 2016
establishing my own farm
Anthony H on Mar 18, 2016
My strawberry patch has expanded, and now will have to find a place for the new little plants! Thank you for providing such great plants.
Dianne L on Mar 15, 2016
This is our first year for strawberry plants and these seemed like a good choice due to what FGT stated as well as our county extension. They sound like a hardy, good producing variety.
Richelle H on Mar 14, 2016
Looking for perennial food producing plants/trees that survive in TN/KY border
Frances C on Mar 11, 2016
My family loves strawberries! Additionally, in effort to eat healthier, I purchased this plant. I spend about $50/week on produce and I am hoping this decrease my grocery cost. Strawberries are expensive in the store and spoil quickly!
Bethany J on Mar 9, 2016
I love strawberry's and I like to make strawberry jams & jelly for friends & family
Jon E on Mar 9, 2016
My daughter loves strawberries, we are putting these in the green house.
Jessica O on Mar 9, 2016
Grows good tolerates some shade good tasting
Frank H on Mar 7, 2016
I love the fruit but not the cost. If these plants bear a lot of fruit, it will save me lots of money. I also like that they can be placed in planters.
martha_sadie on Mar 7, 2016
This was DOA...
Joel G on Mar 7, 2016
ABDUL N K on Mar 6, 2016
Non GMO fruit that I can eat
Mary M on Feb 28, 2016
I grew up Amish in Ohio and have lived here since 1980. I've tried growing vegetables but with no luck. So now I'm trying fruit. Please wish me luck, thank you Rick Silknitter
Rick S on Feb 24, 2016
because I'm hungry
Jason R on Feb 11, 2016
Like the berry
william r on Feb 10, 2016
I have tasted your strawberries before and I thought that I would try my hand at growing some. I am trying to be more self sufficient and am looking forward to it!
edward w on Feb 6, 2016
I have not tried growing strawberries. These will go in special pots that will hold many plants each to be kept close to the house and away from the critters that would eat MY food.
George C on Jan 31, 2016
Want to try them out in different growing mediums.
Ada J on Jan 27, 2016
Who doesn't want fresh strawberries growing steps from your doorway?
Kristen J on Jan 14, 2016
If we were to plant this from scratch the birds in our area would eat the seedling. This way we at least have a healthy plant.
James B on Apr 22, 2016
Tara M on Apr 20, 2016
can they grow in pots? What size? What do I do with them in winter? We live in northern Minnesota. We do have a indoor greenhouse that is about 40 in the winter. Zone 3. We also have a large root cellar. Thank you John
Garshwiler on Apr 18, 2015
What variety are these Strawberries? I know that they are the everbearing type, as opposed to junebearing. But which everbearing type are they?
David W on Feb 3, 2015
BEST ANSWER: They are the Ozark variety.
how far apart do i plant, i have 25 plants?
A shopper on Jun 7, 2014
BEST ANSWER: I planted mine a foot apart, they are doing great!
Will these plants do well in planters or pots?
A shopper on May 31, 2014
BEST ANSWER: Yes these plants will do well in planters or pots but it will limit their ability to propagate by runners unless you are able to air layer them. Mine bore fruit in the year after first planting them and the fruit has a wonderful flavor. I am looking forward to increasing my strawberry patch here in Central Florida.
Im new to gardening will i get strawberries this year if i plant them in the spring?
Kate-Lynn W on Apr 9, 2015
BEST ANSWER: You should get at least one harvest depending on your growing zone. Next year you will get a lot more strawberries.
what do I do to these plants for the winter ?
michael h on Aug 3, 2014
BEST ANSWER: You can cover them with pine straw.
Can I leave the strawberries outside in a pot during the winter. or should i bring them in? I live in zone 7
Ericka on Oct 4, 2014
BEST ANSWER: Yes, you can leave them outside.
Do these plants do well in hydroponics?
Betty C on Jan 6, 2015
BEST ANSWER: Have not tried that but how would you pollinate the plants?
How many plants should arrive in the pot and what should look like?
dnsherry on Mar 16, 2015
Are the Everbearing strawberries organic and pesticide-free?
Susan S on Jun 22, 2014
BEST ANSWER: We are required to by the state to spray at least once a year. They aren't organic, but they are non GMO.
Are they plants or crowns?
Caleb on Feb 11, 2016
BEST ANSWER: They are plants.
Does the whole plant get buried or just part of it? The instruction states to make a whole 20 inches deep by 18 inches wide & drop in the whole the cover it up. Is this right?
Martha T on Mar 16, 2016
You have a non GMO sign on your site are your products GMO free?
lisa d on Jul 24, 2014
BEST ANSWER: Our products are non GMO.
Are all of your plants non GMO? Are these strawberry plants a hybred variety?
Susan S on Jun 22, 2014
BEST ANSWER: All of our plants are non GMO and these are not a hybrid variety.
Will they do well in acidic soil planted with my blueberries?
Heathermaybe on Feb 17, 2016
BEST ANSWER: Im not sure I only had these in containers but they are very strong plants we had a huge infestation with leaf hoppers in my town that destroyed just about everything out of frustration I stopped tending to my entire garden this was about six months ago and the strawberries are still there and now doing great with barley any care at all on their own so these are very good quality strong plants, like I said out of frustration for the towns infestation I let my garden go and these are alive and doing well without any care for six months so Im sure they will be fine :)
I live in zone 4. Can I plant these in a pot and place them in my sunroom year round ?
Patty L on May 12, 2015
BEST ANSWER: no, they need to be in the ground before fall. before first frost is due, cut all growth short, 2 inches, and cover heavy with straw. remove straw when soil is thawed!
are strawberry plants pre or annuals????
A shopper on Jun 26, 2014
BEST ANSWER: These strawberries are perennials.
What is the best way to separate strawberry plants and how often should this be done?
A shopper on Aug 19, 2014
BEST ANSWER: The plants can easily be separated by hand. It would be best to do this in the early spring or early fall prior to planting.
When is the best time to plant these?
A shopper on Jul 1, 2014
BEST ANSWER: The best time to plant the Ever Bearing Strawberry Plant is in the early Spring or early Fall. However if your temperatures aren't scorching hot in the 90's or above you can plant these now.
how many plants do i need?
A shopper on Jun 23, 2014
BEST ANSWER: We purchased 25 plants last year and they all survived the brutal Western NY winter. So far we have gotten about a quart and a half. Could have been more but we have a very hungry chipmunk. They are delicious.
What is soil to plant?
A shopper on Jun 23, 2014
BEST ANSWER: I received some free Everbearing Strawberries with my purchase but did not buy additional plants. I will say that I just planted them in individual pots in potting soil and they produced strawberries last summer and again this summer.
Are these non gmo plants?
Clay A on Apr 18, 2016
BEST ANSWER: All our products are non-GMO.
You say the state requires that you spray twice a year.

You didn't say WHAT you sprayed. Have these been exposed to neonicotinoids?
Christa L on Jun 19, 2015
BEST ANSWER: They have not been exposed to neonicotinoids. We spray with Bifenthrin (required by the state of SC).
I don't know what variety of strawberries I have; I purchased them from a school fundrasier in Augusta Co. But, this year they got real tall but the quality of fruit wasn't very good. How and When do I transplant them?
Bonnie on Jun 12, 2015
BEST ANSWER: You can transplant them now, just make sure that they get enough water.
If not planted in he ground (left on deck container), will they regrown again next year?
Jane T on May 21, 2015
BEST ANSWER: It depends on how harsh your winter is and how much mulch is around them. My raised planter with 3in of mulch had no trouble. My small planters on the deck with no mulch, one out of 4 survived.
can it be planted in May in zone 8?
Lana W on May 7, 2015
BEST ANSWER: Yes it can.
Are these Giant Strawberries? Sorry, I just found this site. Do you also carry Giant Tomato Trees? Thanks,Janet
Janet W on Apr 27, 2015
BEST ANSWER: These strawberries are not large. We do not carry any tomato trees.
Will they survive 100+ degrees? Zone 9a, Tucson, AZ
kim p on Feb 17, 2015
BEST ANSWER: Yes, they are very heat tolerant.
Growing zone 9 - charleston, sc. Want to purchase 5 and plant in a long window planter. If I ordered now, should I wait until spring to put them in the window planter? From there, should I bring them inside during the winter? Also, the window I want to place them in is full sun, full on all day no shade sun. Will they do ok?
Sarah B on Dec 29, 2014
BEST ANSWER: I bought one gallon this fall, I potted them and put them in my balcony, the are and doing great (I live in zone 7). therefore, your strawberries will do better than mine ;)
I am in growing zone 8, it's turning cold very fast (20's and 30's) and my strawberry plants are just now starting to go dormant. When do I need to cover them with pine straw for the winter?
Mary on Nov 11, 2014
BEST ANSWER: At temperatures of 20-30 degrees I would start covering them.

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