Popular search terms people have used to find this page are http://www.google.ca/url?sa=t&rct=j&q=&esrc=s&source=web&cd=7&ved=0CDsQFjAG&url=http:%2F%2Fwww.myg (25.00%), archives de botanique bulletin mensuelle (25.00%), http://www.google.fr/url?sa=t&rct=j&q=&esrc=s&source=web&cd=8&sqi=2&ved=0CF0QFjAH&url=http:%2F%2Fw (25.00%), archives de botanique bulletin caen (25.00%)
Amelanchier bartramiana is a deciduous shrub found in areas such as N. America - Labrador to Minnesota and south to Pennsylvania. A member of the Rosaceae family, Amelanchier bartramiana (Tausch.)Roem does not go by a known (to us) common name. The shrub can grow to a height of 3 meters and up to meters wide. The preferred habitat of Peaty or boggy thickets, sphagnum bogs, bushy and mountain slopes to the sub-alpine zone., with LMH soil and SN moisture levels. .
The plant is a zone 5 hardy plant that has no known (to us) medicinal uses - the medicinal usage rating of the plant is 0.
Amelanchier bartramiana is 0 plant, whose flowers bloom typically in 4 - 5, and which is pollinated by Bees.
The plant has an edibility rating of 3Edible fruit - raw or cooked[101, 105, 161]. The fruit contains a few small seeds at the centre, it is sweet but rather dry according to one report whilst others have found it to be sweet and juicy[183, K]. The fruit can be added to pancakes or dried for later use. Fruits are oval or pear shaped unlike other members of this genus that have round fruits. They are 15mm long. The fruit is rich in iron and copper.
Cultivation tips: Prefers a rich loamy soil in a sunny position or semi-shade[1, 200] but thrives in any soil, including chalk, so long as it is not too dry or water-logged[11, 200]. Grows well in heavy clay soils. Plants
are hardy to about -30°c. All members of this genus have edible fruits and, whilst this is dry and uninteresting in some species, in many others it is sweet and juicy. Many of the species have potential for use in the garden as edible ornamentals. The main draw-back to this genus is that birds adore the fruit and will often completely strip a tree before it is fully ripe[K]. This species hybridises with A. sanguinea, A. humilis, A. stolonifera, A. fernaldii and A. canadensis. Grafting onto seedlings of A. lamarckii or Sorbus aucuparia is sometimes practised in order to avoid the potential problem of hybridizing.
. The plant should best be propagated by Seed - it is best harvested 'green', when the seed is fully formed but before the seed coat has hardened, and then sown immediately in pots outdoors or in a cold frame. If stored seed is obtained early enough in the autumn, it can be given 4 weeks warm stratification before being left out in the winter and it should then germinate in the spring. Otherwise seed can be very slow to germinate, perhaps taking 18 months or more. When large enough to handle, prick the seedlings out into individual pots and grow them on in a sheltered outdoor position, planting them out once they are 20 centimeters or more tall. If there is sufficient seed it is best to sow it thinly in an outdoor seedbed[78, 80]. Grow the seedlings on for two years in the seedbed before planting them out into their permanent positions during the winter. Layering in spring - takes 18 months. Division of suckers in late winter. The suckers need to have been growing for 2 years before you dig them up, otherwise they will not have formed roots. They can be planted out straight into their permanent positions if required.
Edible fruit - raw or cooked[101, 105, 161]. The fruit contains a few small seeds at the centre, it is sweet but rather dry according to one report whilst others have found it to be sweet and juicy[183, K]. The fruit can be added to pancakes or dried for later use. Fruits are oval or pear shaped unlike other members of this genus that have round fruits. They are 15mm long. The fruit is rich in iron and copper.