Growing Fruit in Northern Gardens
Cooking with Haskap
Cooking with haskap by Loretta Bors and Lily Sawatzky. What to do with this delicious fruit other than eat them fresh. Most recipies were developed by the authors and all were tested. This book is being turned into an e-book but is not yet available. If you have a recipie for haskap, contact Bob and it might be the next edition. If you own a haskap farm, the authors would be quite happy to list your website or contact info near your sub,itted recipie. The Authors have been donating 10% of the proceeds to the USASK Fruit Program.
For more info contact: Bob Bors
Cooking with Cherries
|Cooking with Cherries from the Prairies has won the prestigious Gourmand award for "Best Fund Raising, Charity and Community Cookbook in Canada-English"The new cherry cookbook can be ordered from the University of Saskatchewan bookstore.
Click HERE to order your copy.It is also available from the following locations around Saskatoon:
U of S Bookstore
North of 40
Ukrainian Museum of Canada
Dwarf Sour Cherries: A Guide for Commercial Production
Dwarf Sour Cherries: A Guide for Commercial Production is available through the U of S bookstore. Click HERE to order the book online.
Growers now have a comprehensive guide in the Saskatoon Berry Production Manual. Saskatoon berry experts from across the prairies collaborated on the manual to create a valuable reference for anyone growing Saskatoon berries.
The U of S fruit program has been doing fruit-related research and breeding for many years and has accumulated research documents in print and paper formats. The PFG seeks to make this information available to everyone by scanning the documents and posting them online.
(3.5MB) Edible Apples in Prairie Canada-Edible Apples to 1990: as grown in the Canadian prairie provinces: The Friends of the Garden, University of Alberta Devonian Botanic Garden
- This is a comprehensive list of edible apples and crabapples grown on the prairies since the 1880s. The list includes a brief description and history of each apple whenever available. The document also includes a section entitled 'History of Apples on the Prairies'.
- This article was written in the 1960 after a flurry of fruit releases from the University. It includes fruit descriptions, parentage, and release numbers for all U of S releases in 1959-1960, including Plums, Apples, Pears and Cherries.
(2MB) Notes on Sandcherry x Plum Hybrids: 1965
- Descriptions of the fruit from our Sandcherry x Plum Hybrids
(2MB) Hort-Facts: Apple Cultivars: C. Stushnoff, T. Ward, Rick Sawatzky-1985
- Some basic Horticultural instructions and brief descriptions of common Prairie Apple varieties.
Hort-Facts: Fruit Varieties: S.H. Nelson, K.C. Turner and D.R. Robinson
- A list of recommended fruit varieties with descriptions of fruit, their relative hardiness, as well as physical fruit characteristics.
- NOTE: The zones described are based on a 1975 "Guide to Farm Practice in Saskatchewan" (see pg 2). These are NOT the standard "Plant Hardiness Zones of Canada".
- Some of these varieties are well known to us today, many obscure varieties as well.
Tree Fruits Grown in Prairie Orchards: W.R. Leslie
Discovering Wild Plants: Alaska, Western Canada, The Northwest
By Janice J. Schofield
Flora of Manitoba
By H.J. Scoggan
Forest Plants of Central Ontario: Cottage Country, Algonquin Park,Ottawa Valley, Lake Huron, Georgian Bay
By Chambers, Legasy and Bentley
What's Blooming. A Guide to 100+ Wild Plants of NorthwestTerritories
By Alexandrea Milburn
Mushrooms of Ontario and Eastern Canada
By George Barron
Plants of Coastal British Columbia including Washington Oregonand Alaska
By Pojar and Mackinnon
Plants of the Wesern Boreal Forest and Aspen Parkland
By Johnson, Kershaw, MacKinnon, Pojar
Shrubs of Ontario
By James H. Soper and Margaret L. Heimburger
Wild Berries and Fruits: Field Guide
By Teresa Marrone
Wildflowers of Newfoundland and Labrador
By Peter J. Scott and Dorothy Black