Strawberry plants with label indicating the cultivar ('Sequoia')

The following is a partial list of strawberry cultivars. Strawberries come in a wide assortment of commercially available cultivars (cultivated varieties). Differences between cultivars may include the date the fruit ripens, disease resistance, freezing quality, firmness, berry size, berry shape, and flavor. Many different cultivars have been developed at the University of California (Davis campus), by Driscoll Strawberry Associates Inc. (Watsonville, California), the United States Department of Agriculture, Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada and East Malling Research Station in the UK.[1]

Almost all the strawberries listed below are cultivars of Fragaria × ananassa. Two cultivars listed here ('Frel' (Pink Panda) and 'Samba' (Red Ruby)) are bigeneric hybrids, grown mainly for their flower colour rather than their fruit, using a closely related species (Potentilla palustris = Comarum palustre) to introduce pink or red colouration to the flowers.

The cultivar Fragaria × ananassa 'Variegata' is grown mainly for the decorative qualities of its variegated foliage.


This table needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources in this table. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed.Find sources: "List of strawberry cultivars" – news · newspapers · books · scholar · JSTOR (June 2010) (Learn how and when to remove this message)
This list is incomplete; you can help by adding missing items. (September 2010)

This table includes a list of strawberry cultivars that are commercially available.[2][3][4][5][6][7]

Cultivar names should be shown in single quotes. Names shown in Small Capitals are trade designations, or "selling names", used in certain countries (with the cultivar name shown alongside); the same cultivar may be sold under a different trade designation in other countries.

Variety Image Season Developed by Released Pedigree Notes
Alba[citation needed] Early Season New Fruits s.a.s., Italy 2002
Albion[2][8][9][10] Day neutral University of California 2006 Diamante × Cal 94.16-1 The variety Albion is known for its large to very large fruit. Fruit is mostly conical, very firm and red in color. Its flavor is very good for a day-neutral and is sweet and pleasant. It is a high yielding cultivar with robust runners and stalks. It is resistant to verticillium wilt, phytophthora crown rot and has some resistance to anthracnose crown rot.
Alice[2] Midseason East Malling Research, UK 1993
Alinta Day neutral
Allstar[11] Midseason USDA / University of Maryland 1981 US 4419 × MDVS 3184 The variety Allstar, with an almost perfect strawberry shape, is a major variety during the late mid-season. The glossy firm fruit, which holds its size very well, is an excellent u-pick or home garden choice. Its orange/red color and delicate skin lessens its shipping potential. Allstar's vigor and resistance to red stele, verticillium wilt, moderate resistance to powdery mildew and leaf scorch, makes it suitable to almost any growing region and soil condition.
Altess[citation needed] Everbearing Flevo Berry Holding B.V. 2015 The variety Altess is an everbearing variety which growers and consumers strongly appreciate. It is an easy growing variety which combines a good taste, yield and fruit size. It brings beautiful good tasting berries which maintain their gloss after storage. Plants are easy to grow and tolerate root and leaf diseases. In practice it is noticed the variety can stand flower thrips and botrytis relatively well. The variety can also stand some rain.
Amelia[citation needed] Late Season East Malling Research, UK 1998
Annapolis[citation needed] Early Season AAFC, Nova Scotia 1984 K74-5 (Micmac x Raritan) x Earliglow An early-season, productive cultivar introduced by Agriculture Canada, Kentville, Nova Scotia. The berries are large, firm, medium red and glossy with good flavor. Annapolis is good as a frozen pack. Plants runner freely and are vigorous, winter-hardy, susceptible to mildew but tolerant to red stele. The cultivar is recommended for limited early production for pick-your-own sales and the fresh market.
Apollo[citation needed] USDA, North Carolina 1970 N.C.1759 × N.C.1729
Archer[3] Midseason Cornell/NYSAES 2016 Very aromatic, delicious flavor; High yield; cold-hardy; Tolerant to root rots. Holds large fruit size through multiple harvests for 2–3 weeks. Maximum fruit size can be above 45 g (1.6 oz) (comparable to plum fruit). Suited for growers in New York, Michigan and Minnesota, and along the Mid-Atlantic from Maryland into the Northeast. The 43rd strawberry released by the NYSAES breeding program since its founding in 1880.
Aromas[12] Day neutral University of California 1994 Cal 87.112-6 × Cal 88.270-1 The variety Aromas is a day-neutral cultivar which has larger fruit and produces greater yields than Selva or Seascape. Aromas produces large quantities of late-season fruit. It also has a broader environmental tolerance and is more resistant to mildew than Selva, and is especially tolerant to spider mites. Flavor is very good. Fruit size and cull rate is superior to Selva.
Asia[citation needed] Early Midseason New Fruits s.a.s., Italy 2005
Atlas[citation needed] USDA, North Carolina 1970 NC 1759 x Albritton
Benton[13] Late-midseason USDA-ARS, Oregon 1975 OSC 2414 × Vale The variety Benton is a Junebearing cultivar, named after Benton County where Oregon State University is located in Corvallis, Oregon. Fruit is very bright, has excellent keeping quality, is conic in shape, and the fruit has good flavor. Fruit is medium to large in size and is recommended for all parts of the Pacific Northwest. Benton appears to have excellent winter hardiness and excellent fruit quality with vigorous growth. The upright habit makes Benton a good bet for home gardeners as well as the commercial grower. It is more drought resistant than Rainier. Virus tolerant. Also tolerant to red stele. Ripens late.
Bogota[2] Netherlands 1978 (Climax x Deutsch Evern) x Tago Zb.53.116 x Tago
Bolero[2] Everbearing East Malling Research, UK 1996 Selva x LA 988 (complex pedigree involving Redgauntlet, Wiltguard, Gorella, Cardinal and Selva.)
Bountiful[citation needed] USDA-ARS Corvallis OR 1993 Linn x Totem
Brunswick[citation needed] Early Midseason USDA, Massachusetts 1999 Cavendish × 'Honeoye'
Cabot[citation needed] Midseason AAFC, Nova Scotia 1998 (Elsanta × K79-5) × (ArKing × K7-40)
Calypso[2] Everbearing East Malling Research, UK 1992 Rapella × Selva
Camarosa[9][14] Early-season short day University of California 1994 Douglas` (U.S. Plant Pat. No. 4,487) x advanced selection Cal 85.218-605 The variety Camarosa is an early-season short day cultivar. Fruit is larger and firmer than Chandler, very flat conic, productive, has good appearance, is very firm, has good flavor, and is widely adapted producing fruit over an extended period at low latitudes. Can be used for fresh-market and processing.
Cambridge Favourite[2] Early Season University of Cambridge 1947 Fragaria Chiloensis × Blakemore
Camino Real[9][15] Short day University of California Cal 89.230-7 × Cal 90.253-3[16] Camino Real plants are smaller and more compact, open, and erect, but less vigorous than Camarosa. Fruit is larger and per-plant yields are somewhat greater than Camarosa, but fruiting begins somewhat later. External and internal fruit color for Camino Real is darker than Camarosa. Camino Real has very good flavor and is outstanding for both fresh market and processing. Moderately susceptible to common leaf spot and somewhat sensitive to powdery mildew, resistant to Verticillium wilt and Phytophthora crown rot, and relatively resistant to Anthracnose crown rot.
Canoga[3] Late midseason Cornell/NYSAES 1979 NY1123 'Senga Sengana' × 'Midland') × Holiday
Cassandra[citation needed] Midseason East Malling Research, UK 1998
Cavendish[17] Midseason AAFC, Nova Scotia 1990 Glooscap × Annapolis The variety Cavendish is a high yielding cultivar with red stele and verticillium resistance and black root rot tolerance. It is very winter-hardy and produces very large, high-quality berries which are excellent for all uses. The flavor is sweet and less tart than Honeoye. Ripens mid-season.
Chambly[18] Midseason AAFC/McGill University 1982 Sparkle × Honeoye High-yield, June-bearing cross between Honeoye and Sparkle. Produced by Agriculture Canada and McGill University for specific conditions of southern Quebec, including high resilience to the region's traditionally extremely cold winters.
Chandler[9][19] University of California 1983 Douglas × Cal 72.361-105 The variety Chandler is a high yielding variety, produces very large fruit, and appears to be well adapted to southern regions. It is adaptable to the eastern US, and in many different production systems including matted rows.
Clancy[3] Late midseason Cornell/NYSAES 1993 MDUS4774 × MDUS5199
Darselect[citation needed] Early midseason Societe Civile Darbonne, France 1998 Parker × 'Elsanta'
Delia[citation needed] Early midseason East Malling Research, UK 2007 Honeoye × ITA 80-51-1
Delite[citation needed] USDA, Illinois 1974 Albritton x MDUS 2650
Delmarvel[citation needed] USDA, Maryland 1994 Earliglow x Atlas
Diamante[20] Day neutral University of California 1991 Cal 87.112-6 × Cal 88.270-1
Earlibelle[21] USDA, North Carolina 1964 Albritton x MDUS 2101
Earliglow[22] Early Season USDA, Maryland 1975 MDUS 2359 (Fairland x Midland) x MDUS 2713 (Redglow x Surecrop) Earliglow is an early producing, medium-sized berry, with great flavor. The size decreases greatly as the season progresses, making it difficult for u-pick farms to sell the later fruit. The plant is vigorous, is resistant to red stele and moderately resistant to verticillium wilt.
Elegance[citation needed] Late season East Malling Research, UK 2009 EM834 × EM1033
Elsanta[2] Midseason Institute for Horticultural Plant Breeding, Netherlands 1975 Gorella × Holiday
Elvira[2] Netherlands (Gorella x Vola (Bowa x Empire)
Emily[2] Early season East Malling Research, UK 1995 Honeoye × Gea
Eros[2] Midseason East Malling Research, U.K. 1985 Allstar × Elsanta
Evangeline[citation needed] Early season AAFC, Nova Scotia 1975 (Honeoye × Veestar) × NYUS119
Everest[2] Edward Vinson Ltd., UK Evita × Irvine
Evie 2[citation needed] Day neutral Edward Vinson Ltd., UK 2006 Everglade × J92D12
Faith[citation needed] Late Flevo Berry Holding B.V. 2014 Faith is a late variety with beautiful, bright fruit and an excellent flavour.
Favori[citation needed] Everbearing Flevo Berry Holding B.V. 2013 Favori is an everbearing variety with excellent characteristics. The quality and yield of Favori are very good. Favori is a fast grower, meaning that the variety comes into production early. The fruit are conical and elongated in shape and have the Elsanta colour, which, just as the shine, is also preserved during storage.
Fenella[citation needed] Late season East Malling Research, UK 2009 EM931 × EM972
Firecracker[citation needed] Late Season USDA-ARS, Corvallis, OR 1998 ORUS 850-48 (Linn x ORUS 3727) x Totem
Flair[citation needed] Early Flevo Berry Holding B.V. 2008 Flair is the variety with which many growers start the season, as it is early-cropping with good flavour, even under cold conditions.
Flamenco[2] Everbearer East Malling Research, UK 2002 Evita x EMR77 (The male parent is from crosses involving Selva, Tioga, Gorella and Gento)
Fleurette[citation needed] Early Flevo Berry Holding B.V. 2013 Fleurette is 7 days earlier than Elsanta and can be forced quite easily using a double covering. Fleurette combines earliness, productivity and excellent fruit quality
Florence[2] Late midseason East Malling Research, UK 1997 [Tioga × ('Redgauntlet' × (Wiltguard × Gorella))]

× (Providence × self)

Florentina[citation needed] Everbearing Flevo Berry Holding B.V. 2011 Florentina is an everbearing variety with excellent characteristics. The fruit are firm in texture, conical in shape and Elsanta-red. The variety has no susceptibility to finger bruising and the fruit remain glossy even after storage.
Florina[citation needed] Everbearing Flevo Berry Holding B.V. 2010 Florina is an everbearer with excellent characteristics. Florinas vigorous growth produces a high yield. It develops quickly and starts production early. In the right growing conditions, it is even possible to harvest from the winter flowers as early as May/June. The colour of the fruit is similar to that of Elsanta and will not darken during storage. The fruit are conical in shape and the brightness of the colour remains even after harvesting.
Fort Laramie[23] USDA, Wyoming 1973 Geneva × S.65122 (Earlidawn × Chief Bemidji) Fort Laramie is extremely winter hardy, and does well in colder areas except Alaska (Alaska's long days inhibit fruit production). Also not recommended in the South. Large, bright scarlet fruit with dark pink to scarlet interior. Firm sweet flesh is exceptionally aromatic. Good for eating fresh, freezing and preserves. Vigorous; produces many runners and a very heavy crop. Somewhat susceptible to mildew.
Frel (Pink Panda)[2] Fragaria × Comarum hybrid involving Fragaria chiloensis Pink flowers; few fruit
Fruitful Summer[2]
Furore[citation needed] Everbearing Flevo Berry Holding B.V. 2014 Furore is an everbearing variety with excellent characteristics. The quality and yield of the Furore are very good and can be used in many forms of cultivation. Furore is a fast grower, which means that the variety comes into production early. The fruit are conical and elongated in shape and have a bright red colour, which, just as the shine, also remains well preserved during storage.
Gaviota[citation needed] University of California 1998 Cal 87.112-6 × Cal 88.270-1
Glooscap[citation needed] Early midseason AAFC, Nova Scotia 1983 Mic Mac × Bounty
Governor Simcoe[citation needed] Late midseason HRIO 1985 Guardian × Holiday
Guardian[citation needed] USDA, Maryland 1969 NC 1768 x Surecrop
Hapil[2] 1977 Gorella × Souvenir de Charles Machiroux Raised in Belgium
Hecker[24] Day neutral University of California 1979 CA 69.96-101 x CA 65.65-601 third backcross derivative from male collected in Wasatch Mountains near Salt Lake City, Utah Hecker has commercial potential for fruit stands and Pick-Your-Own operations due to heavy production. It should perform well everywhere, including Alaska, as it is a day-neutral cultivar. Fruit is medium size with excellent flavor. Similar to Brighton, but more cold hardy.
Hokowase[25] Early season Hyogo Prefecture, Japan 1960
Honeoye[2][3][26] Early midseason Cornell/NYSAES 1979 Vibrant × Holiday Honeoye is an early season cultivar with moderately-sized, relatively firm, bright fruit with consistent size throughout the season. Very high yields. Somewhat sensitive to Sinbar. Susceptible to black root rot. It is widely adapted, but exhibits best flavor when grown on lighter soils or in raised beds.
Hood[27][28] Midseason George F. Waldo USDA-ARS/Oregon State 1965 OSC 2315 × Puget Beauty Standard for use in premium ice cream in the Pacific Northwest, US strawberry plant has large, bright, glossy red fruit turning dark when fully ripe. Fine, sweet flavor, excellent fruit quality. Excellent for preserves and jams, good for all other uses. Vigorous, very productive, erect plants make picking easy. Resistant to root rot and mildew; is susceptible to red stele but still performs better than Northwest on red stele-infested soil. Bears entire crop over a short period. Popular home market variety. Ripens in early June. Not particularly winter hardy.
Itasca[citation needed] Early midseason USDA/University of Minnesota 2005 Allstar × Seneca Itasca is resistant to red-stele and its foliage is highly resistant to mildew.
Jewel[3][29] Late midseason Cornell/NYSAES 1985 ('Senga Sengana' × NYE58) × Holiday Jewel cultivar is good for u-pick, fresh shipping and longer season yields. Produces large, firm, wedge-shaped fruit of excellent color and quality. Its firmness and abrasive resistant skin makes it less susceptible to fruit rots and ideal for shipping.
Judibell[2] Very late season East Malling Research, UK 2005
Kent[30] Midseason AAFC, Nova Scotia 1981 ('Redgauntlet' × Tioga) × Raritan Kent is a winter-hardy cultivar from Canada with high yield potential producing large, good quality berries. Excellent for all seasons and above average flavor. Kent has very good plant vigor, but has no resistance to red stele or verticillium wilt.
L'Amour[3] Midseason Cornell / NYSAES 2003 (MDUS5252 × Etna) × Cavendish Heart shaped berries with bright red color and a fancy calyx, which makes them very attractive. Berries are bright red and firm but not hard, with excellent eating quality and flavor. The plants are vigorous and disease resistant and remain productive for many years. The fruit is larger than most early season varieties.
Little Scarlet[citation needed] England, United Kingdom Cultivar grown since the sixteen hundreds
Lucy[citation needed] Late midseason East Malling Research, UK 2009
Lumina[31] Early season USDA-ARS, Beltsville, MD 2024
Mae[citation needed] Early midseason East Malling Research, UK 2003 Rosie × Marmolada
Mahabaleshwar[citation needed]
Malling Opal[2]
Malling Pearl[2]
Marshall[citation needed] Early midseason Marshall F. Ewell, Massachusetts 1890 Marshall was found as a seedling just a short distance south of Boston, Mass., and introduced in 1893. Midseason. For over fifty years Marshall was the standard of flavor in the Pacific Northwest and even in 1962 it was the seventh most grown, but only in the Northwest. Its excellent flavor, large size, freezing quality and its drought resistance made it important. Limitations: it is not firm, and is being replaced because of its susceptibility to virus diseases and to leaf spot and its only moderate yields.
Matis[32] Midseason Jacques Marionnet GFA, France 2003
Mesabi[33] Midseason University of Minnesota and the USDA-ARS 1996 Glooscap × MNUS 99 Mesabi should be a mid-season winner for growers in northern areas, as it rarely shows winter damage in Minnesota, where it was developed. Mesabi produces large, firm berries that are red all the way through with excellent flavor. Plants are very winter hardy and show excellent disease and red stele root rot resistance.
Midway[citation needed] USDA, Maryland 1959 Dixieland x Temple
Mira[citation needed] Midseason AAFC, Nova Scotia 1996 Scott × Honeoye
Mohawk[citation needed] Early Season USDA, Maryland 1994 MDUS 4587 × Earliglow
Monterey[9][34] Day neutral University of California 2009 Albion × Cal 97.85-6 Monterey is a moderate day-neutral cultivar. Vigorous plant, may require slightly more space than Albion with similar production pattern. Fruit is slightly larger than Albion, but less firm. Outstanding flavor. good disease resistance profile, although it is susceptible to powdery mildew
Northeaster[citation needed] Early season USDA, New Jersey 1993 MDUS 4380 x Holiday Early-season, disease-resistant June bearing strawberry cultivar.
Northeastern[citation needed] Early season USDA 1993 Mdus 4380 × Holiday
Ogallala[citation needed] Everbearing USDA, Wyoming 1956 (Rockhill x Cheyenne 3) x (Midland x Cheyenne 2) Berries are soft, medium in size and dark red. Sweet, good flavor. Berries ripen early. Plants are vigorous, hardy during winter. Resistant to leaf spot and resistant to drought.
Orléans[citation needed] Early season Les Fraises de l'Île d'Orléans, Québec, Canada 2001
Oso Grande[citation needed] Early season, short-day University of California 1987 Parker x (Tioga x Pajaro hybrid) Exceptionally high yield of very large fruit, firmness and particularly fine flavor.
Ozark Beauty[citation needed] Everbearing J.B. Winn, Arkansas 1955 Red Rich × Twentieth Century Developed in Arkansas. One of the hardiest, most vigorous, heaviest-producing everbearing strawberries. Cold hardy. Ripens in early summer and continues to fruit until first frost. Self-pollinating.
Palomar[citation needed] University of California
Pandora[citation needed] Late season East Malling Research, UK 1988 (Von Humboldt × Redstar) × 'Merton Dawn'
Pegasus[2] USDA, England, United Kingdom 1990 Redgauntlet x Gorella Pegasus (formerly ES608) was raised in 1977 from the cross Redgauntlet x Gorella. It was released in the UK in 1990
Pelican[citation needed] Maryland, United State 1996 FL 82-1556P x LA 8311 (LA 2556 x LA 883)
Pineberry[35][36] Pineberries are smaller than a common strawberry, measuring between 15 and 23 mm (0.6 and 0.9 in). When ripe, they are almost completely white, but with red "seeds" (achenes). The plant is disease resistant and has small berry size and low yield.[37][38] It is available in the spring and summer.
Pink Panda (see 'Frel')[2] Fragaria × Comarum hybrid involving Fragaria chiloensis Pink flowers; few fruit
Pinnacle[citation needed] Early mid-season USDA-ARS, Oregon 2002 Laguna x ORUS 1267-250 (Redcrest x ORUS 869-13 (WSU 1623 x Redgem)) Pinnacle is a high-yielding, large fruited, early midseason cultivar with very high fruit quality that is most suited to the fresh market but produces a satisfactory processed product.
Portola[39] Day neutral University of California 2009 Cal 97.93-7 × Cal 97.209-1 Portola is a strong day-neutral cultivar. Fruit is similar in size to Albion, but lighter in color and somewhat shinier. It has excellent flavor and a slightly earlier ripening season than Albion. It is a vigorous plant and may require a slightly lower planting density than Albion. It is somewhat less tolerant to rain than Albion.
Primetime[citation needed] USDA, Maryland 1995 MDUS 4377 [Sunrise x MDUS 3082 (sibling of Redchief and Guardian)] x Earliglow
Puget Reliance[40] Early mid-season Washington State University, Oregon State University, University of Idaho, and the USDA-ARS 1994 WSU 1945 × BC 77-2-72 Puget Reliance produces high yields of large, medium-red conic fruit that is good for processing or local fresh market. It is virus tolerant. Season is similar to 'Totem'. The plant has an erect growth habit, and unripe fruit are usually held off the ground, providing some degree of avoidance to fruit rot.
Puget Summer ('Schwartze')[citation needed] Late Washington State University 2002 Nanaimo × ORUS 1076-124 Excellent flavor
Quinault[citation needed] Everbearing Washington State University 1967 WSU 901 (sibling of Nisqually) x Puget Beauty Prefers a soil pH of 5.3 to 6.5. When Quinault plants reach maturity they will attain a height of 8 to 12 in (200 to 300 mm) and spread will be about 12 inches. Will produce berries on unrooted runners. Berries are large to very large, round to round conic. Soft, bright red in color, sweet fruit. Produces from late spring through fall. Quinault was found to be the most disease-free everbearer ever tested.[by whom?] Self pollinating.
Rabunda[2] Netherlands 1969 Redgauntlet x Repita
Rainier[41] Late season Washington State University 1972 WSU 685(Northwest x Sierra) x Columbia sister seedling of Shuksan Rainier is a full sibling of Shuksan, and a late season cultivar with good-flavored, large fruit. Yields are intermediate. It is not suited for the processing market as it does not cap well, but makes a good addition for local fresh sales. It is tolerant to powdery mildew and red stele.
Redchief[citation needed] USDA, Maryland 1968 NC 1768 × Surecrop
Redcrest[citation needed] late season USDA-ARS, Oregon 1990 Linn(MDUS 3184 x ORUS 2414) x Totem
Redgauntlet[2] Scotland, United Kingdom NJ 1051 x Auchincruive Climax Auchincruive Climax x New Jersey 1051 Resistant to some races of red core root rot. Moderate to heavy cropper, good berry size
Redgem[citation needed] USDA-ARS, Oregon 1993 Benton x ORUS 3596 (Earlibelle x ORUS 2853)
Red Ruby ('Samba')[2] Fragaria × Comarum hybrid involving Fragaria chiloensis Red flowers; few fruit
Rosie[2] Early midseason East Malling Research, UK 1999
Roxana[citation needed] Late season New Fruits s.a.s., Italy 2001
Royal Sovereign[2] Mid-season Thomas Laxton, England, United Kingdom 1891 Noble x King of the Earliest 'Royal Sovereign', like many older cultivars, has a softer texture than most modern varieties. The flesh is bright orange-pink to scarlet. The cultivar is high in juice and is very sweet in taste.[42] Plants typically produce around 7–12 oz (200–340 g) of fruit per plant.
Sable[citation needed] Early season USDA 1998 Veestar × Cavendish
Saint Pierre[citation needed] Midseason AAFC 2001 Chandler × Jewel
Sallybright[citation needed] Midseason East Malling Research, UK 2007
Samba (see ((Section link)): required section parameter(s) missing)[2] Fragaria × Comarum hybrid involving Fragaria chiloensis Red flowers; few fruit
San Andrés[9][43] Day neutral University of California 2009 Albion × Cal 97.86-1 The variety San Andreas is a moderate day-neutral with a production pattern similar to Albion. It has high quality fruit, outstanding flavor, exceptional appearance, and is especially superior to Albion in the early season. Fruit color is slightly lighter than Albion.
Sapphire[citation needed] Midseason University of Guelph 2002 319A92 × V7737-2
Sasha[citation needed] June bearer East Malling
Scott[citation needed] Midseason USDA, Maryland 1979 Sunrise x Tioga Named for strawberry breeder Dr. Donald H. Scott.
Seascape[9][44] Day neutral University of California 1991 Selva × Douglas Seascape produces very large, firm fruit which have good color and flavor when picked ripe. They have a symmetric, medium to long conical berry with a glossy finish. This variety is highly tolerant of the virus diseases common in California, and is moderately susceptible to leaf rot.
Seneca[3] Midseason Cornell/NYSAES 1992 NY 1261 (Redcoat x NY 844) x Holiday Fruit large to medium, drops in size, roundish, necked, very light red, soft, mild flavor
Senga Sengana[2] Germany 1954 Markee x Sieger
Sequoia[citation needed] Everbearing University of California 1972 CAL 52.16-15 (a sister of Wiltguard and only parent of Aliso) x CAL 51s1-1 (selected from a first generation selfed population of Lassen) Medium height plants that develop vigorous runners. Large, glossy berries with a long conic shape. Flavor is sweet and subacid with pleasing aromatic qualities. Disease-resistant to leaf spot. Cold hardy. Ripens in June and may bear into fall. Self-pollinating.
Shuksan[45] Short day Washington State University 1970 (Northwest × Sierra) × Columbia The variety Shuksan has large, glossy bright red fruit with slightly indented yellowish red seeds. Fruit has medium-firm flesh with good flavor. It is good for fresh eating and excellent for freezing and preserves. Plant is large, very vigorous, and produces runners freely. It is virus and Botrytis tolerant and red stele resistant. Does not demand perfect drainage.
Sonata[2] Mid-season
Sophie[citation needed] Late season East Malling Research, UK 1997 NY1261 × Holiday
Stellarossa[citation needed] Late season Cincinnati 2005 OH366 × Floreat Small plants that develop numerous runners. Medium, deep-red berries with a wedge shape. Flavor is sweet. Cold hardy. Ripens in August and bears well into fall. Self-pollinating.
Strasberry[citation needed] Otto Schindler, DE 1925 Fragaria × ananassa 'Mieze Schindler' Has a raspberry-like appearance. Produces no fertile pollen and will need a pollinator. Reintroduced as a commercial variety in the twenty-first century. Since 2013 a hybrid self-pollinating version of this strawberry has been marketed under the new trade name Framberry.
Strawberry Festival[46] Short day Florida Agricultural Experimentation Station 2000 Rosa Linda × Oso Grande Strawberry Festival is distinguished by the numerous runners it produces in the fruiting field, the long pedicels attached to its fruit, and the production of fruit that are flavorful, firm fleshed, deep red on the outside, bright red on the inside, and conically shaped.
Sunrise[citation needed] USDA, Maryland 1964 USMD 4152 x Stelemaster
Surecrop[47] Short day USDA-ARS and the Maryland Agricultural Experimentation Station 1956 Fairland × Mdus 1972 Surecrop is a favorite of home gardeners because its vigorous growth habits make it easy to grow and produce good crops in almost any region or soil type. Resistant to red stele. Firm, solid fruit make it good for fresh use or the freezer.
Sussette[citation needed] Late Flevo Berry Holding B.V. 2013 The Sussette variety is a late, short-day variety with light red coloured fruit and an excellent flavour.
Symphony[2] Late season Bred at the James Hutton Institute (JHI) (formerly SCRI), Scotland, United Kingdom 1993 Rhapsody x Holiday Excellent appearance and good slightly acidic flavour, Mildew and red core resistance, follows on from Elsanta
Tillamook[48] Early mid-season USDA-ARS, Oregon Agricultural Experimentation Station, Washington State University Agricultural Research Center, and Idaho Agricultural Experimentation Station 2002 Cuesta × Puget Reliance Tillamook is a high yielding cultivar, with an extremely large fruit size that is maintained throughout the season. The large fruit size combined with an open plant habit make it extremely efficient to pick. Fruit are extremely firm, cap easily, and have excellent flavor, but color is somewhat light compared to other Pacific Northwest cultivars. Ripens slightly earlier than 'Totem'.
Titan[citation needed] USDA, North Carolina 1971 NC 1767 x Albritton
Totem[2][49] Mid-season Agriculture and Agri-Foods Canada, BC 1972 Puget Beauty × Northwest Standard processing cultivar for the Pacific Northwest US strawberry plant produces relatively firm, conic fruit, which has a uniform, intense medium to dark red internal and external color. Excellent for processing. Totem plants have the potential to produce high yields (5–8 tons/acre) in the Pacific Northwest. Totem is resistant to some strains of red stele, verticillium wilt, leaf spot, and powdery mildew.
Tribute[50] Day neutral Maryland Agricultural Experimentation Station and the USDA-ARS 1981 EB 18 (MdUS 3082 × Cal 65.65-601) × MdUS 4258 (MdUS 2713 × MdUS 3364) Tribute is a day neutral cultivar with medium-sized, firm fruit. It is one of the most popular eastern day neutral cultivars and performs well in commercial plantings. Resistant to red stele and powdery mildew and partially resistant to verticillium wilt and leaf scorch. Full sibling to Tristar.
Tristar[51] Day neutral Maryland Agricultural Experimentation Station and the USDA-ARS 1981 EB 18 (MdUS 3082 × Cal 65.65-601) × MdUS 4258 (MdUS 2713 × MdUS 3364) Tristar produces medium to small flavorful fruit and is a favorite of home gardeners who desire good dessert quality berries all season long. Tristar yield peaks slightly earlier than Tribute. It is resistant to red stele and powdery mildew and partially resistant to verticillium wilt and leaf scorch. Full sibling to Tribute.
Valley Red[citation needed] Early mid-season USDA-ARS, Oregon 2009 Anaheim × Puget Reliance Processing cultivar
Variegata[2] Variegated foliage; few fruit
Veestar[citation needed] Early season HIRO, Ontario, Canada 1967 Valentine × Sparkle
Ventana[9] University of California
Viktoriana[citation needed] Late midseason East Malling Research, UK 1998
Wendy[citation needed] Early season AAFC 2006 (Sable × K91-2) × Evangeline
Winona[citation needed] Late season University of Minnesota/USDA-ARS, Beltsville, MD 1995 Earliglow x MNUS 52 (Lateglow x MDUS 4616)
Yamaska[citation needed] Late season AAFC 2001 Pandora × Bogota


  1. ^ Goodyear, Dana (14 August 2017). "Strawberry Valley". The New Yorker. Retrieved 16 August 2017.
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al RHS Plant Finder 2009–2010, p282, Dorling Kindersley, London, 2009, ISBN 978-1-4053-4176-9
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h Small Fruits Breeding Program at Cornell University
  4. ^ Food & Rural Affairs - June-Bearing and Day-Neutral Strawberries from the Ontario Ministry of Agriculture
  5. ^ Strawberry Varieties Developed at USDA Archived 2009-10-11 at the Wayback Machine
  6. ^ MEIOSIS List of Strawberries
  7. ^ Plant Research International B.V.
  8. ^ Strawberry plant named 'Albion'
  9. ^ a b c d e f g h i j Bolda, Mark; Dara, Surendra K.; Fallon, Julie; Sanchez, Misael; Peterson, Kevin (November 2015). Dara, Surendra K.; Faber, Ben; Bolda, Mark; Fallon, Julie; Sanchez, Misael; Peterson, Kevin; Coates, Anne; Barnum, Lauren (eds.). Strawberry Production Manual For Growers on the Central Coast (2 ed.). Retrieved 2022-06-14. ((cite book)): |website= ignored (help)
  10. ^ "Albion Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  11. ^ "Allstar Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  12. ^ "Aromas Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  13. ^ "Benton Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  14. ^ "Camarosa Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  15. ^ "Camino Real Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  16. ^ "Camino Real". 2022. Retrieved 2022-07-24.
  17. ^ "Cavendish Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  18. ^ "Chambly Strawberry". Retrieved 1 May 2015.
  19. ^ "Chandler Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  20. ^ Strawberry plant 'Diamante'
  21. ^ "Strawberry Varieties". Archived from the original on 2011-01-11. Retrieved 2011-01-04.
  22. ^ "Earliglow Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  23. ^ "Fort Laramie Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  24. ^ "Hecker Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  25. ^ "Hōkō wase Strawberry". Retrieved 24 July 2022.
  26. ^ "Honeoye Strawberry". Archived from the original on 2017-04-09. Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  27. ^ "OSU Tells Development of New Hood Strawberry". The Oregonian. May 3, 1965. p. 20.
  28. ^ "Hood Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  29. ^ "Jewel Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  30. ^ "Kent Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  31. ^ US Agricultural Research Service (14 February 2024). "A Sweet Springtime Reveal for Valentine's Day".
  32. ^ Bosc, J. P. (2009). Strawberry production systems in France. Pomologia Croatica. 14(4): 259–268.
  33. ^ "Mesabi Strawberry". Archived from the original on 2 July 2012. Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  34. ^ "Monterey Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  35. ^ "Fragaria, wonderful pineberry". Retrieved 2020-10-27.
  36. ^ Fabricant, Florence (2012-05-15). "Curious Berries to Tide You Over (Published 2012)". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2020-10-27.
  37. ^ Fabricant, F. (15 May 2012). "Curious Berries to Tide You Over". New York Times. Retrieved 26 June 2016.
  38. ^ "Pineberry breeder introduces white strawberries with pineapple punch". Fresh Fruit Portal. 31 March 2016. Retrieved 26 June 2016.
  39. ^ "Portola Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  40. ^ "Puget Reliance Strawberry/". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  41. ^ "Rainier Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  42. ^ The Cookery Year (1973) London: The Reader's Digest Association Ltd. p.13
  43. ^ "San Andreas Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  44. ^ "Seascape Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  45. ^ "Shuksan Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  46. ^ "Strawberry Festival Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  47. ^ "Surecrop Strawberry". Archived from the original on 2 July 2012. Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  48. ^ "Tillamook Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  49. ^ "Totem Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  50. ^ "Tribute Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.
  51. ^ "Tristar Strawberry". Retrieved 19 May 2013.