Seed Swaps

Strawberry 'Sequoia'

Fragaria x ananassa

  • 68 plantings
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  • 4 wanted
  • 3 stashed

Sequoia is a variety of Strawberry which is a member of the Strawberry family. Its botanical name is Fragaria x ananassa 'Sequoia'. 'Sequoia' is considered a hybrid cultivar.

Sequoia is an everbearing type of strawberry that produces very sweet and juicy fruits. Good for warmer climate areas.

Sequoia grows as a Perennial and is a Fruit. Being a Perennial, it tends to grow best over several years (approx 3 years and greater). Sequoia is known for growing to a height of approximately 20.0 cm (that's 7.8 inches in imperial). This variety tends to bloom in late spring.

United States is believed to be where Sequoia originates from.

Sequoia Strawberry is normally quite a low maintenance plant and is normally very easy to grow - great for beginner gardeners!

This variety plant info is provided by the myfolia gardener's wiki. All details about Sequoia have been kindly provided by our members.

How to grow Sequoia

  • Full Sun

  • High

Full Sun, at least 6+ hours per day. Everbearer, from early summer through early fall.

Plant in a location that enjoys full sun and remember to water often. Sequoia is generally regarded as a hardy plant, so this plant will survive close to or on freezing temperatures. Use USDA Hardiness Zone 3 - 10 as your guideline for the appropriate climate for this plant. Sequoia needs a loamy and clay soil with a ph of 5.5 to 7.5 (weakly acidic soil to weakly alkaline soil).

Growing Sequoia from seed

Try to aim for a seed spacing of at least 11.7 inches (30.0 cm) and sow at a depth of around 0.0 inches (0.0 cm). For optimal germination, soil temperature should be a minimum of 20°C / 68°F.

Transplanting Sequoia

Sequoia is hardy, so ensure you wait until all danger of frost has passed in your area before considering planting outside.

Harvesting Sequoia

This variety tends to mature and be ready for harvest in early summer.

Sequoia Patent Information

Developed by the University of California in 1968.1

Other Names for Strawberry 'Sequoia'



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