Growing Zones: 6-8 outdoors(hardy down to 0℉) 6-8 outdoors
- Mature Height:
- 4-8 ft.
- Mature Width:
- 4-6 ft.
- Full Sun
- Growth Rate:
- Harvest Time:
- June - July
- Year to Bear:
- Can Fruit the 1st year!
- Botanical Name:
- Does Not Ship To:
3 Different types of Blackberries on a Single Shrub.
Grow delicious plump Blackberries for months!
Three different Blackberry varieties have been grown together to produce months of berries to last you all summer!
Turn any small space into a mini Blackberry producing factory. You'll have buckets of fruit, normally it would take 3 bushes to produce the same amount!
Save time and money! Instead of going to the grocery store and spending a fortune on Blackberries, simply go outside and pick your own! You'll have blackberries for a life time, perfect for snacking, preserving jellies and jams, and any recipe!
Grow your berries organically and have peace of mind knowing that you aren't digesting any harmful chemicals. Who knows what chemicals store bought fruit is grown with?
Enjoy healthy benefits of antioxidant rich blackberries without the pesticides or harmful chemicals.
You'll have painless harvests because these shrubs are thorn less! No more pricking your fingers in order to enjoy a sweet delicious Blackberry.
We have a limited supply! We recommend placing your order before they're gone.
3 in 1 Thornless Blackberry Pollination
3 in 1 Thornless Blackberrys are self-fertile. You will get fruit with only one plant. However, adding an additional 3 in 1 Thornless Blackberry will drastically increase the size of your crop.
Customer Reviews & Photos
- fruit output
- back fence
Been in the ground a few weeks and is putting off lots of new growth very happy with its progress
Healthy looking blackberry bush!
Arrived in good shape. Can’t wait to plant it along my back fence!
One was great the other was damaged on one of the grafts. No idea on the fruit output yet
Fingers crossed for Summer berries
This little cluster of bushes came to me in good condition and great green color. I planted them the day after they arrived. I can hardly wait to see what the coming summers will bring.
Planting & Care
Three types of berries in one container! The 3 in 1 blackberry (Rubus sp.) produces loads of blackberries over a longer period of time than a single berry type. It’s a full sun loving, fast growing shrub reaching a dwarf height of 4-8 feet tall and 4-6 feet wide at maturity yet still produce multiple types of berries in the first season. Growing in USDA zones 6-8, these blackberries are cold tolerant down to 0 degrees and capable of producing berries in warmer climates as they need relatively few chill hours. The 3 in 1 blackberry is self fertile, but you will get much more fruit with the addition of another berry bush nearby.
Selecting a location: When scouting out a spot for your blackberry bushes, avoid low sitting areas of your yard that collect a lot of standing water or that may be prone to flooding. Also, keep in mind the amount of sunlight that area gets a day. Blackberries prefer full sun but can tolerate partial shade. For the best berry production make sure that your bushes get at least six hours of sunlight each day. For a hedge, plant your blackberries about three feet apart.
1) Once you have the location for your bushes selected dig a hole three times as wide as the root ball and just as deep.
2) Take a pitchfork or shovel and run it along the sides of the hole to loosen the soil and remove any dirt clumps, rocks, or grass from the hole.
3) When it’s clear of debris, place your blackberry bush in the hole and make sure that it’s level with the ground and backfill the hole. Use a mixture of your native soil (60%) and sandy compost (40%) to fill the hole. Tamp down the soil as you fill to remove any air pockets that may have formed.
4) Once you’ve finished this process, give your bush a long drink of water and mulch around the base to conserve soil moisture.
Watering: Keep the soil moist, but not over saturated. Blackberries need about an inch of water of week and more during times of drought. Check on your soil once a week, if it’s starting to dry out then it’s time to give your bush more water. Due to the shallow rooted nature of these plants, they shouldn’t dry out down to six inches below the surface of the soil. However, be careful not to overwater your plants, it’s important not to over saturate the soil. The amount of water needed will depend on your climate and the time of year.
Fertilizer: Blackberry Bushes don’t need regular fertilizing unless you know that your lawn is lacking in nutrients. Also, fertilizing your bushes can increase growth and fruit production. You’ll know when your blackberry bush needs fertilizing because it’s leaves will show some signs of discoloration. It’s best to fertilize early in the spring before new growth starts to emerge, then again after your berry harvest. Use a well-balanced, general all-purpose fertilizer like formula 10-10-10.
Pruning: Pruning will help increase your blackberry crop and keep your bushes healthy. After a year of growth in the early spring, take a sterile pair of sharp hand pruners and remove the tips of each woody blackberry cane. If they’re shorter than 24 inches long, only remove the tip back to about an inch. This will cause the bush to branch out wider and produce more berries.
After your berry harvest, it’s time to clean your Blackberry Bushes up. Blackberries will only produce on canes that are two years old, meaning once the cane has produced berries, it won’t produce more. Prune spent canes back to promote the growth of new ones.
Weed Control: The best method of removing weeds and suckers from around your blackberry bushes is to get a firm grasp on them and pull them upwards out of the ground in a twisting motion. Placing a 3 inch thick layer of mulch around your bushes to prevent weeds from growing. Mulch will also help the soil retain moisture.
Pests and Diseases: Some of the most common pests for Blackberry shrubs include spider mites and birds. To rid of bugs like mites or worms, spray your bush with an all-natural organic pesticide. Birds can be trickier to get rid of. Place fake owls or snakes around the bushes to scare them, or cover your bushes with bird netting.
Common diseases for Blackberries include different types of mold and fungi. These can be prevented by removing dead or damaged branches. Doing so will prevent chances for infections and the spread of pathogens. If you see any spotted leaves or branches, remove them. Molds and fungi can be treated with the use of organic fungicides.
Pollination: Most Blackberry varieties are self-pollinating. However, having two or more shrubs will greatly help with pollination and you’ll have a lot more berries to harvest. With multiple shrubs, more pollen is transferred from bloom to bloom by natural pollinators like the wind and bees.
Most items ship the next business day unless otherwise noted
Estimated Shipping Time: Most orders ship immediately, however some orders may ship in 1-2 business days (we do not ship on the weekends) from date of purchase. As noted on the website, some items are seasonal, and may only ship in spring or fall. Once your order is shipped, you'll receive an email with a tracking number.
|Amount of Order||Shipping Charge|
|Less than $15||$11.95|