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Grapevine Supaga 1L

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General description :

The Supaga grapevine is a table grape cultivar, very resistant to frost and very prolific, and is therefore recommended for amateur cultivation. This variety is characterized by delicious, light-coloured fruit with a strawberry-honey flavour. Supaga’s grapes ripen at the beginning of September.

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General description

General description: The Supaga grapevine is a table grape variety created by crossing the Dvietes and Madeleine Anzhevin varieties. Thanks to its frost-resistance, it was very well-received in Baltic states.


Fruit: Supaga’s grapes are medium to large in size and slightly oblong. They have a greenish-yellow colour but turn amber-yellow when fully ripe. Their skin easily separates from the tasty, sweet flesh of a complex aroma, dominated by honey and strawberry notes. Grape clusters are loose, medium-sized and conical in shape. Bunches occupy around 20% of the stems and weigh some 300 - 500 g.


Ripening: This variety’s grapes are usually fully ripe at the beginning of September.


Leaves: Supaga’s leaves are quite large, lobed and light green.


Cultivation requirements: This grapevine requires a sunny and warm location. It prefers light, well-drained soil, and doesn’t like heavy, wet substrates. It can be cultivated throughout temperate climes, even in areas with a climate unfavourable for other grape varieties. Seedlings should be planted every 1-1.5 meters, 10-15 cm deeper than in the pot they came in. Very small seedlings should be planted in a shallow hole and only covered wholly with soil in autumn. This significantly increases the frost resistance of grapevines and increases the efficiency of watering freshly planted vines.


Care: To build a powerful root system, grapevines need a lot of water. Caring for a newly planted seedling is basically limited to systematic watering. It is especially important to pay attention to watering in early summer and as the grapes ripen. Each young vine requires up to three buckets of water per watering.


Pruning: In the first year after planting, it’s recommended to keep only one to three stems. In the following years, trimming depends on how the vine is to be shaped. Thinning out, in order to obtain high quality fruit, is advised. This grapevine thickens fast and may require careful pruning in summer as it produces many fresh shoots in the warmer months. Generally, stems should be pruned to a moderate length and care should be taken whilst selecting which stems and shoots are to be cut, to leave well-fruiting ones on the plant. It is best to leave pruning until late autumn and winter (well before the beginning of vegetation), although, as mentioned, trimming in summer helps control expansion and should be done after new shoots are partially lignified.


Props: The Supaga grapevine is perfect for growing on all kinds of fences, pergolas and arbours, trellises and other garden support structures.


Overwintering: The Supaga grapevine withstands temperature drops of down to -27°C. Protecting young seedlings for the winter (for e.g., by using agrotextiles) is recommended. At the beginning of November, cover young seedlings by piling a mound of soil with peat about 30 cm in height over the plants. This not only insulates them from the cold, but also shields them against flooding during the thaw.


Origin: Latvia.

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