Ozark Beauty Strawberry
Large, sweet berries from late spring through autumn.

Ozark Beauty Strawberry

3.00 out of 5 based on 10 customer ratings
(11 customer reviews)

  • Light: Full sun
  • Type: Everbearing; perennial in zones 4 to 9
  • Plant spacing: 18 inches apart
  • Plant size: 8 to 10 inches tall, 18 inches wide

This everbearing variety produces high yields of large, very sweet fruit from late spring until frost, with concentrated fruiting in summer and again in fall. Ideal for jam, preserves, or desserts. Plants are cold-hardy and send out long runners. Great for containers.

Some Bonnie Plants varieties may not be available at your local stores, as we select and sell varieties best suited to the growing conditions in each region.

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Reviews

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10 reviews for Ozark Beauty Strawberry

  1. Taste:
    5 out of 5

    Yield:
    2 out of 5

    :

    We’ve gotten gobs of runners on our Ozark Beauty strawberry plants and only a few strawberries. This is the first year we’re growing them, so maybe they’ll be better in the second year. Maybe I should trim the runners more often. We’re growing all of our strawberries in hanging pots, so the runners hang down and look really pretty. The taste has been good on the few strawberries we got.

  2. Taste:
    1 out of 5

    Yield:
    1 out of 5

    :

    No berries – have had a few months. None of my plants are giving an berries. Bought half at lowes half at Walmart. Won’t buy again.

  3. Taste:
    1 out of 5

    Yield:
    1 out of 5

    :

    I bought plants in mid April, and have yet to see a bloom. I planted them as instructed and all I have are runner’s. The plants look nice and healthy, but that’s the only good thing I can say about them.

  4. Taste:
    5 out of 5

    Yield:
    5 out of 5

    :

    For those having trouble bearing fruit, Bonnie didn’t put it in here but strawberries are sensitive to fertilizer. If you have tons of foliage and no fruit then cut back on the fertilizing.

  5. Taste:
    5 out of 5

    Yield:
    5 out of 5

    :

    These are monstrous plants. I allowed a few buds last year and the berries were sweet and delicious. This plant grows quickly in humid conditions. Soil ph should be between 6 and 6.5 in sandy soil. The soil must allow for good drainage. one plant has already produced 50 buds. This is not a plant that you just put in soil and water. They need a lot of nutrients. I suggest using bone meal or root quick start once a week for the first month. All in all, a great tasting berry from a plant that produces a lot.

  6. Taste:
    0 out of 5

    Yield:
    1 out of 5

    :

    Lots and lots and lots of runners. Even when I try to keep it trimed it kept on going. Never got to try a berry.

  7. Taste:
    5 out of 5

    Yield:
    5 out of 5

    :

    I also got these plants from Lowes, just this year, 2015. I planted them straight away and they’ve grown loads of berries with amazing taste. I suppose it depends the time of year you purchase the plants and from where you purchase them.

  8. Taste:
    1 out of 5

    Yield:
    2 out of 5

    :

    ozark beauty strawberries: my plants only produce in june

  9. Taste:
    1 out of 5

    Yield:
    1 out of 5

    :

    Everbearing or Neverbearing?: I bought my Ozark Beauties at Lowes on May 12, 2012, and planted them right away. The plants look great; however, they have never produced any berries. They have never even flowered. I’m beginning to think they are the “neverbearing” variety.

  10. Taste:
    1 out of 5

    Yield:
    1 out of 5

    :

    The plants do not produce fruit: I cannot recommend this plant. It looks healthy and sends out runners but has yet to produce one berry. Other berries planted at the same time are producing.

  11. Taste:
    5 out of 5

    Yield:
    5 out of 5

    :

    If only I could keep the blooms: I purchased a few of these plants at a local home improvement garden center. This is my first year growing strawberries, and these have been growing well in a container. I did allow a few of the first blooms to produce fruit in early spring, even though all the advice I read online recommended otherwise. My kids were dying to taste home grown berries. They loved the ones that ripened in late spring. After I let them sample a couple, i plucked the blooms and runners to allow strong root growth. It's now August and I see the signs of another wave of blossoms on the horizon. I guess I should pluck those as well (sigh). If we get alot of berries next spring, it will be worth it.

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