The fine flavorful fruits of the Anne Yellow Raspberry are mostly sweet with a hint of acidity. Fruit size is large, up to 2.4 grams per berry with excellent firmness – important for storage. The plants are highly vigorous producing a large amount of sucker stems. Plants are highly resistant to common fungal diseases. Anne is a good choice for late summer through fall fruits.
Raspberry plants can fruit on different types of canes, and these are categorized into primocane and floricane. Both primocane (first year) fruiting and floricane (second year) fruiting raspberries have both primocanes and floricanes growing from the plant after the first year. Floricane fruiting varieties have primocanes that grow throughout the first year and do not produce fruit. Primocane fruiting varieties have primocanes that produce flowers and fruit the first year, and then the remaining cane will overwinter and fruit again the second year. Pruning needs differ for these types of plants to be productive.
Primocane fruiting raspberries, commonly called Everbearing raspberries, produce flowers and fruit on first year canes. Primocane varieties will produce a moderate crop in June and a much larger crop from late August until frost. Primocane varieties can be mowed to the ground after harvest and require less trellising than June bearing varieties.
Floricane fruiting raspberries, or June-bearing, produce flowers and fruit on second year canes. Their fruit ripens in June or July, depending on the location and conditions. These varieties will require a permanent trellis or support to grow on.
Click here for our Cane Berry Growing Guide
Latin Name: Rubus idaeus
Site and Soil: Anne Yellow Raspberry likes 1/2 day to full sun and well-drained soil.
Pollination Requirements: Self-fertile.
Hardiness: Hardy to minus 20º F. or below.
Bearing Age: 1-2 years after planting.
Size at Maturity: 6 ft. in height.
Bloom Time: Late Spring
Ripening Time: July & September
Yield: 2+ lbs.
Pests & Diseases: Raspberries are generally free of insect and disease problems.
USDA Zone: 3-8