Wild Berry Pack: 3-Elderberry, 2-Serviceberry, 3-Flowering Rasp., 2-R. Mulberry in pack
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Elderberry: Grows well in consistently moist, fertile soils. They can tolerate occasional drought and temporarily wet soils, but aren’t a good choice for sandy or marshy spots. To get the most flowers and berries, plant elderberries in full sun, partial shade can be tolerated. Edible berries and flowers are great for culinary use and for wildlife.
Service Berry: Serviceberry are large shrubs or single- or multi-stemmed small trees. They are used as specimens and key plants in landscapes as well as in group plantings as borders, backdrops, and screens. Serviceberry provides year-round interest in white spring flowers, yellow to red fall foliage, smooth gray bark, and edible purple fruit. Also called Juneberries or Saskatoon berries, several Serviceberry species are native to Minnesota and other parts of the United States. They prefer full sun to full shade, prefer loam soils, tolerate sand and clay, and do best in lightly moist to moist soils.
Raspberry: Early spring is the best time to plant raspberries. Choose a planting site that is in full sun. The plants will grow in part shade, but will not produce as much fruit. Raspberries prefer rich, well-drained soil. A few inches of compost mixed into the soil prior to planting will create a high-quality planting site.
Mulberry: Plant mulberry trees in spring in full to part sun location on well-drained, compost-amended soil. They’re forgiving of poor soil conditions. Space large trees at least 30 feet apart and smaller trees 10 to 15 feet. Mulberries are great for birds and human consumption alike.