Semillas Negro Fresa rara exótica
  • Semillas Negro Fresa rara exótica
  • Semillas Negro Fresa rara exótica
  • Semillas Negro Fresa rara exótica

Semillas de Fresa Negra

2,25 €
Impuestos incluidos

Semillas de Fresa Negra

Precio por paquete de 10 semillas.

Fresa negra que es completamente resistente. Perfecto para espacios pequeños o contenedores, producirá una abundancia de fruta dulce pequeña, con un toque de piña.

Semillas en paquete :
Cantidad

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Semillas de Fresa Negra

Precio por paquete de 10 semillas.

Fresa negra que es completamente resistente. Perfecto para espacios pequeños o contenedores, producirá una abundancia de fruta dulce pequeña, con un toque de piña. Cultivo pesado y fácil de cultivar. Hierba perenne densamente agrupada con ramas más rectas. 15-25cm de altura. Cymose anthotaxy con carne jugosa. Requiere soltar y desherbar a intervalos en el suelo fértil suelto con abundantes fertilizantes orgánicos. Favor de calentar y necesita humedad para vivir el invierno.

Instrucciones de siembra

Propagation:

Seeds

Pretreat:

0

Stratification:

0

Sowing Time:

all year round

Sowing Depth:

Needs Light to germinate! Just sprinkle on the surface of the substrate + gently press

Sowing Mix:

Coir or sowing mix + sand or perlite

Germination temperature:

20-25°C

Location:

bright + keep constantly moist not wet

Germination Time:

1 - 8 weeks

Watering:

Water regularly during the growing season

 


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Ficha técnica

Semillas seleccionadas a mano?
Semillas recogidas a mano
Semillas orgánicas ?
Semillas organicas
Comestible?
Comestible
Pretratamiento de siembra?
Estratificación necesaria: si
Perenne ?
Perenne: si
Resistente al frío y las heladas ?
Resistente al frío y las heladas: - 50° C
Requiere luz para germinar ?
Requiere luz para germinar

Strawberries are hardy perennials, but the plants become less robust after about three years. Start your strawberries from seed, and then propagate by cuttings and runners.  Follow along with this handy How to Grow Strawberries from Seeds guide  and grow some sweetness.!

Latin

Fragaria vesca
Family: Rosaceae

Difficulty
Challenging

Season & Zone
Exposure: Full sun
Zone: 5-9

Timing
Sow indoors in the winter. An earlier start may result in berries the first year. Start any time between December and the beginning of February. After that time, they will still work, but you will not harvest berries during the first season. Transplant out at least 3 weeks after last frost.

Starting
Germination is the trickiest aspect to growing strawberries. Be patient, and try the tricks below.

Tuck your strawberry seed packet inside a sealed plastic bag or airtight container and place in your freezer for 3-4 weeks. When you remove the bag or container, do not break the seal until it (and its living contents) have reached room temperature. This may take several hours. Err on the side of caution. Opening the package too quickly may result in water condensing on the cold seeds, and this will reduce your chances of success.

Once the sealed package has “thawed” to room temperature, you’re ready to plant. Sow the seeds on the surface of pre-moistened, sterilized seed starting mix in trays or small containers. Place these on a piece of felt or other thick cloth that has its end sitting in water. The idea is to wick up water from below so that the seedling medium stays constantly and evenly damp until germination.

Keep your seeded trays under bright fluorescent lights at a constant temperature of 18-24°C (65-75°F). Germination may take anywhere from 7 days to 6 weeks. Be patient. Once germination occurs, increase ventilation around your plants to prevent damping off.

Once your seedlings have their third true leaf, they can be transplanted into their own pots. Be sure to harden your seedlings off carefully and gradually before transplanting outside.

Growing
Space transplants 60cm (24″) apart in rows 90-120cm (36-48″) apart. Everbearing varieties (such as ours) tend to produce fewer runners, and will produce more fruit if the runners are removed. In the first year of growth, it may be preferable to encourage runners, and let them fill in the spaces between transplants with new offspring plants.

Grow strawberries in a well-drained, sandy loam that has been generously dug with organic matter such as finished compost or well-rotted manure. Dig ¼ cup complete organic fertilizer into the soil beneath each transplant. Keep soil moist, but not soggy. A mulch of straw around plants may help prevent the soil from drying out.

Companion Planting
These little plants respond strongly to nearby plants. Couple them with beans, borage, garlic, lettuce, onions, peas, spinach, and thyme. Avoid Brassicas and fennel.

USDA Hardiness zone

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