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Colville Blueberries



Colville are firm, light-blue, large-sized blueberries with a small, dry scar after picking.

Their flavour is tart when they are ripe, but will sweeten up if they are left on the bush longer.

The fruit is aromatic, crack-resistant, and grows in loose clusters, making it possible to harvest by machine.

The fruit doesn't drop from the bush once ripe and provides moderate yields in a late harvest.

Colville Blueberries are suitable for local fresh markets and pick your own.

History Notes

Colville Blueberries were released 1949.

Language Notes

Colville Blueberries were named after Dr Frederick V. Colville, a botanist who worked for the USDA at the turn of the 20th century.

Northern Highbush Blueberries

Aurora Blueberries; Berkeley Blueberries; Bluecrop Blueberries; Bluegold Blueberries; Bluehaven Blueberries; Bluejay Blueberries; Blueray Blueberries; Bluetta Blueberries; Brigitta Blueberries; Caras Choice Blueberries; Chandler Blueberries; Chippewa Blueberries; Collins Blueberries; Colville Blueberries; Darrow Blueberries; Dixi Blueberries; Draper Blueberries; Duke Blueberries; Earliblue Blueberries; Eberhardt Blueberries; Elliot Blueberries; Friendship Blueberries; Hannah's Choice Blueberries; Hardyblue Blueberries; Herbert Blueberries; Ivanhoe Blueberries; Jersey Blueberries; Lateblue Blueberries; Legacy Blueberries; Liberty Blueberries; Meader Blueberries; Nelson Blueberries; Northern Highbush Blueberries; Nui Blueberries; Olympia Blueberries; Patriot Blueberries; Pemberton Blueberries; Polaris Blueberries; Puru Blueberries; Rancocas Blueberries; Reka Blueberries; Rubel Blueberries; Spartan Blueberries; Stanley Blueberries; Sunrise Blueberries; Toro Blueberries

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Citation

Oulton, Randal. "Colville Blueberries." CooksInfo.com. Published 22 May 2005; revised 02 December 2007. Web. Accessed 05/03/2016. <http://www.cooksinfo.com/colville-blueberries>.

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Bon mots

"Salt is the policeman of taste: It keeps the various flavors of a dish in order and restrains the stronger from tyrannizing over the weaker."

-- Malcolm de Chazal. (Mauritian writer and painter. 12 September 1902 - 1 October 1981)