This is a special mix of Northern and Southern Highbush blueberry varieties. If you live within zones 3-9, there's a berry in this mix that will that will perform for your climate. These seeds are pre-stratified and ready to be germinated.
Blueberries can be propagated very easily from seeds. They do best if
they are started in the months of january and February, however they
will germinate anytime of the if they receive enough light and heat.
You should see nearly 100% germination. Plant the seed in a flat or
bed of Canadian Spaghnum Peat Moss. The peat moss should be two or
three inches deep. Sprinkle the seed evenly over the top of the peat
moss and gently cover the seed. The seed must be very near the
surface, no more than ⅛ to ¼ inch deep. Keep the peat moss moist.
Place the flat or bed in a warm location. A temperature of 70 to 80
degrees would be good. With this moist condition you may have some
trouble with fungus at the surface of the soil. It is advisable to
keep a small spray bottle of organic fungus spray handy to give them
a spray every 7 to 10 days to protect the seeds. Blueberry seeds are
slow to germinate. The first seed will come to life in about four
weeks, most will germinate over the next couple of months. The new
plants will be very tiny and fragile. Leave the plants in the flat or
bed until they are two to three inches tall, then remove and separate
them being very careful to not damage the roots of these tiny,
fragile plants. Pot each individual plant in a container three to
four inches in diameter using only Canadian Sphagnum Peat Moss, again
keep the soil moist. Wait about three weeks to begin fertilizing, use
a gentle organic fertilizer or compost tea at half strength. Be very
careful especially the first year to keep the plants well watered and
fertilized. Keep the plants in the pots until they are around 8
inches tall then repot them into a larger size pot such as a trade
one gallon container. Grow the plants until they are 12 to 18 inches
tall before transplanting them into the field. It is best to
transplant in the fall after the plant has gone dormant. Many will
bloom and have berries within two years. It will take the plant
around seven years to reach maturity and full production.