Raspberries (Rubus idaeus) Raspberry canes belong to a plant family known as 'brambles'. The flavourful, thimble-shaped berries are very nutritious and come in an interesting array of colours. Quite easy to grow, but highly perishable, they are one of the most expensive fruits to buy. So, the best way to have an abundance of raspberries is to grow them yourself! Fall Bearing Fall bearing varieties produce fruit on the first year canes and are usually mowed in the spring to produce a large fall crop. Canes are bareroot

Raspberry Red : PATHFINDER 2 year old cane


Out of stock

An early extra hardy everbearing type for colder locations, it has been described as having a sweet, unusual, ‘wild woodsy’ flavour. Firm, medium-sized berries are borne on sturdy 1.2 meter (4') canes that require no staking. Moderate yields but great disease resistance.

$6.95 EACH
Bundle of 25 canes $100.00



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Growing Tips

Raspberry Pruning Tip

Tipping or tip pruning is highly recommended for black and purple raspberry canes. As the primocanes (first year canes) reach 90-120 cm (3-4'), pinch or cut 8-15 cm (3-6”) off the tips to force branches to develop. Tipping will delay, but prolong, the harvest, increase yield and reduce arching of the canes and tip rooting. Pruning later in the season decreases the amount of time the plant will have to develop the branches. Not pruning the primocanes will allow earlier ripening than the tip-pruning option, however the
canes will become tall and arching, and will develop fewer berries.

Raspberries Growing Tip

Raspberry canes MUST be kept moist until they are in the ground. In fact, we believe that the main reason that canes fail to grow is from the root hairs becoming dry at some point in the planting process.
We suggest using Soil Moist root dip (see page 81). Soak the roots for 1-2 hours just before planting. From our own experience it is highly effective. It is also recommended for other plants – blackberries, strawberries, etc.