HomeBerry PlantsStrawberry PlantsOzark Beauty Strawberry Everbearer Plants

Ozark Beauty Strawberry Everbearer Plants

(151 customer reviews)


Begins shipping mid-April.


Begins shipping
early September


A beautiful ground cover that bears luscious fruit all summer!

Scoop up crop after crop of crimson-red strawberries, so sweet and delicious. The foliage also serves as a natural weed barrier and makes a very attractive ground cover. This everbearing variety will give you fresh berries for picking from summer until the first frost. Our Missouri test plots have shown Ozark Beauty to be one of the heaviest-bearing and most cold-hardy varieties. Self-pollinating.


Bloom ColorWhite
Fruit ColorRed
Fruit SizeLarge
Ripens/HarvestSummer To First Frost
Shade/SunFull Sun
Soil pH5.5 – 6.5
Soil CompositionLoamy
Soil MoistureWell Drained – Average Moistness
Years to Bear1
Hardiness Zone Range4 – 8

Size & Spacing

Mature Size

When your plant matures, it will be approximately 30 cm tall x 30 cm wide (12” tall x 12” wide).

Recommended Spacing

We recommend spacing these plants 30 cm (12”) apart to ensure room for growth.

Ship Height

Bare-root 25 Pack.
Potted 10 cm pot (4” pot).


This variety is self pollinating.

In many cases, you may still want to plant pollinating partners to increase the size of your crops, but with self-pollinating varieties doing so is optional. You’ll get fruit with only one plant!

How do I find my Hardiness Zone?

Canada’s Plant Hardiness Zones will tell you which plants will do well in your particular climate. Each zone is determined by the lowest average winter temperature recorded in a given area. Hardiness Zone information is included on all tree and plant product pages, so you know instantly whether a certain plant is likely to succeed where you live. Natural Resources Canada provides helpful options to find your zone:

Find your zone by province and municipality »

Find your zone using an interactive map »

151 reviews for Ozark Beauty Strawberry Everbearer Plants

  1. Karen Eager

    Look no further in 7A. I’m in Hanover, VA and I planted these in two large raised beds (high water table), and a couple of other varieties in two other beds next to them with same soil/amendment/water/sun conditions. The Ozarks blew my expectations out of the water…I almost couldn’t get them to stop producing! They were excellent for picking snd eating (which we did for nearly two months straight) and I made tons and tons of jars of homemade preserves. The other varieties grew a handful of strawberries – put together. Just plant the Ozarks. Oh, and I didn’t bother with plucking the Ozark blossoms the first year, and I still got tons and tons and tons of babies.


    About three-quarters of the roots survived and are now starting to produce berries. I would buy these again.

  3. Erin Ribbens

    These berries have won the taste test in our household! I planted these 2 years ago and the have taken off. This year we are getting many small, but amazing tasting berries. We are very happy with these.

  4. Selina Mularz

    I ordered two kinds of strawberries, these and another kind. Both arrived in the same box together, well packed but very moldy. I planted them anyway hoping they would be okay once in the ground. Unfortunately i was wrong, and only 5 of these managed to pull through and leaf out. (Compaired to the ones i received at the same time from another company where all but one plant survived.)

  5. Carlton Purvis

    We live in the mid-Atlantic, Zone 7a, and did a 3 year trial through 2020 with 5 varieties of strawberries: Tribute, Ozark Seascape, Eversweet & Quinault.Eversweet was by far the best performer, producing the largest plants with excellent berries and overwintering quite well. Tribute was runner up. Ozark was poor in all respects, w/ inconsistent and often odd shaped fruit. Seascape produced nice fruit, but was not particularly hardy for this zone. Quinault proved to be a very small plant that fruited very well but was ravaged by pests.

  6. Jeff N

    I’ve had these for several years now, they just aren’t very sweet and the reason I got an everbearing berry was to have berries all season, but after the first crop they barely produced. I’m pulling them out for non-everbearing in hopes that the flavor will be better.

  7. Stefan de Jong

    bought these last year and pinched off any bloom the first year.I am kind of a lazy gardener, so this second year I did not bother weeding or controlling runners.I believe currently the runners have multiplied the number of plants to over 50, and just had my first crop of almost 25 pounds of berries. it is currently slowing down, but I see new flowers appearing already.As I am a home winemaker this is a great variety to make wine, eat fresh, or make jams.We have been eating fresh berries every day, and I have been able to make 3 gallons of strawberry wine already. Very excited to see how much more they will produce this year.

  8. Lyla Lawless

    I planted these along with Tribute and these are the clear winner. Despite being transplanted more than once because of a landscaping project, they put on a few berries the first year they were planted and then sent out a ton of runners, which I allowed to fill the bed. This year they’re tall and bushy and utterly covered in berries. I’m looking forward to the crop!

  9. Zachary Williams

    I planted these early Summer 2018, so they were able to focus on growing and getting established for quite a while. Summer of 2019, we started to get a lot of berries. It was the first year of production, so most of the fruit were on the small to medium size, but the flavor was absolutely amazing. They produced pretty steadily from mid-May until the beginning of July this year and now I have a ton of runners that I have to plant. We are really looking forward to getting more next year. Hopefully, we will get bigger fruit and a longer production time frame for the second year. I would definitely recommend this variety for anyone who likes really sweet strawberries with intense flavor. Also, the birds go crazy for them so I had to build something to cover them up and keep the birds away because we were not able to get any the first week the plants started producing.

  10. Michael Willey

    Have been growing this berry for three years and have replanted from bare foot each year rotating my two strawberry beds. On the second year the send out hundreds of runners and a few small strawberries in June and didn’t flower again the rest of the year. On the third year I tried to be very diligent with watering and fertilizer. And yet again. Hundreds of runners and very little strawberries.

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