Pink Icing Blueberry
Plants are reminiscent of a boxwood and can easily be sheared for decorative landscapes. Dark blue, almost black berries have intense flavor similar to wild blueberries.
We do not ship to AK, HI, US territorries, Canada or Mexico. We can not ship citrus to TX, AZ or FL.
Enter your ZIP code to identify your USDA Cold Hardiness Zone
The USDA hardiness zones offer a guide to varities that will grow well in certain climates. Each zone corresponds to the minimum winter temperatures experienced in a given area. For best results, make sure that your hariness zone lies within the zone compatibility of the variety that you are considering.
Pink Icing Blueberry is self-fertile, but the fruit crop will be larger if the tree is planted with a second tree.
3' - 4' tall, rounded
3' - 4' tall, rounded
Plant 3' apart
Blueberries do best in an acidic soil with a pH balance of 4.5-5.5. You can either purchase acidic soil or test soil that you already have. If you have a pH balance higher than 5.5, you can incorporate peat moss into the soil which is acidic and can lower the pH balance.All of the varieties in the Bushel and Berry collection will thrive in patio pots, raised beds or in the ground for years to come. If you decide to plant your Bushel and Berry plant in a pot, we would recommend the blueberries be planted in a pot that is 16-inches in diameter or larger to allow the plant room to grow. Bushel and Berry plants do best when you fertilize them each spring. Blueberry plants like acid fertilizers such as rhododendron or azalea formulations, and either granular or liquid fertilizers. They also prefer high-nitrogen organic fertilizers such as blood meal and acidic cottonseed meal. Fertilizing should be done in early spring and in late spring. Avoid fertilizing with any kind of manure as it can damage the plants. Tip: Coffee grounds are an inexpensive homemade blueberry fertilizer to help acidify soil! Occasionally scatter your spent coffee grounds on the top of the dirt to wake up your blueberry plants. Extremely cold weather may require you to protect your plants, especially in the spring when they're sprouting tender new growth. And remember, plants in patio pots are more at risk than plants in the ground. You can protect your Bushel and Berry plants from frost damage by placing a plant cover on them the afternoon before a freeze. Be sure to remove the plant cover once the freeze is over. In regions of extreme cold, it's a good idea to mulch your plants heavily around the base in the winter and give them extra water to help them produce more heat. You can also move them against a building and put a blanket or layer of insulation on them or move them into an unheated garage during the coldest conditions.