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cherry on top seeds

Cherry on Top

Here you can find all info about Cherry on Top from Cannarado Genetics. If you are searching for information about Cherry on Top from Cannarado Genetics, check out our Basic Infos or Lineage / Genealogy for this cannabis variety here at this page and follow the links to get even more information. If you have any personal experiences with growing or consuming this cannabis variety, please use the upload links to add them to the database!

Basic / Breeders Info

Cherry on Top is a unknown variety from Cannarado Genetics and can be cultivated indoors and outdoors . Cannarado Genetics’ Cherry on Top is a THC dominant variety and is/was only available as feminized seeds.

Cherry Pie x Sundae Driver

Cherry on Top Lineage / Genealogy

  • Cherry on Top »»» Cherry Pie x Sundae Driver
    • »»» Durban Poison x GDP IBL

          KwaZulu-Natal »»» Sativa
        • »»» Mendo Purps x Probably x Afghanistan
              • »»» Afghanistan x Mexico x Colombia »»» Indica »»» Sativa »»» Sativa
                »»» Indica
                »»» Mostly Indica
              • »»» Fruity Pebbles OG x Grape Pie
                • »»» x Tahoe Alien x GDP

                    • »»» Trainwreck x Afgooey Probably
                        »»» Indica/Sativa Hybrid
                      • »»» Afgani #1 x Maui Haze
                        • »»» Afghanistan x Afghanistan »»» Indica »»» Indica
                          (specified above)
                        • »»» Tahoe OG Kush x Alien Kush F1
                          • »»» OG Kush Tahoe Cut x SFV OG Kush IBL Tahoe Cut Probably
                            • »»» Chemdawg x Probably x Hindu Kush, Pakistan
                                »»» Sativa
                                »»» Indica
                                »»» Indica
                              • »»» SFV OG x Afghani #1
                                  SFV Cut (specified above)
                                • »»» Las Vegas Purple Kush x Alien Technology
                                  • »»» Northern Lights x Hindu Kush Purple
                                      Probably »»» Indica
                                      »»» Indica
                                    • »»» Cherry Pie x Grape Stomper (specified above)
                                      • »»» Purple Elephant x Chemdog Sour Diesel
                                        • »»» Purple Urkel x Unknown Strain
                                            (specified above)
                                          • »»» Headband x Sour Diesel Probably
                                            • »»» x Sour Diesel Probably x Sour Diesel
                                                (specified above)
                                                (specified above)
                                              • »»» Original Diesel x DNL
                                                • »»» Chemdawg x x SensiNL

                                                      • »»» Skunk #1 x Afghanistan
                                                            (specified above)
                                                            • »»» NL #1 x NL #2 x NL #5 IBL
                                                                »»» Indica
                                                                (specified above)
                                                                »»» Mostly Indica
                                                              • »»» x Northern Lights x Hawaiian
                                                                    (specified above)
                                                                    »»» Indica/Sativa Hybrid

                                                                  Map of the Cherry on Top Family Tree

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                                                                  Medical Values

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                                                                  Color all season long

                                                                  With the improved Cherry On Top™ Sorbaria, experience this plant’s classic foliage beauty, with the added benefit of the perfect topping to complete your enjoyment.

                                                                  After the white plume flowers finish, savor clusters of bright, fresh-looking red seed pods instead of the traditional dried brown seeds. This extends the seasons of beauty you can enjoy through summer and fall.

                                                                  Sorbaria sorbifolia ‘Bococot’ USPPAF, CPBRAF
                                                                  Introduced in 2021

                                                                  Zones 2-10, can handle temperatures down to -46 Celsius or -50 Fahrenheit

                                                                  Full to part sun; 4-6 hours of sun

                                                                  Mature Size & Shape:
                                                                  4-5ft tall and 4-5ft wide; mounding shape
                                                                  1.2-1.5m x 1.2-1.5m

                                                                  White plumes in summer, followed by red seed pods in fall that persist through winter. Great food for birds!

                                                                  Want care tips and updates for your plant?

                                                                  It’s easy to sign up for our free email care reminder service.

                                                                  Planting and Care

                                                                  Planting your Cherry On Top™ Sorbaria is easy:

                                                                  Dig a hole twice the width of the pot, and deep enough so that when you place the plant in the hole, the top of the root ball is level with the ground around the hole. Fill in the space around the plant with a planting soil mix (you can buy this where you buy the plant) and press the area down with your foot.

                                                                  Give the plant a good watering to help it settle in.

                                                                  To get the most out of your Bloomin’ Easy plant, follow these easy care tips. Sign up for reminders (above) to make it even easier!


                                                                  Your plant needs regular watering to settle into its new home and establish roots. Give your plants a good soaking about once per week, and more often when it’s hot. Keep in mind that plants in containers dry out faster than in the ground. If leaves are wilting or curling, more water is needed. Use a soaker hose or drip system to make watering easier.


                                                                  Reduce watering and weeding by adding a 2-3 inch layer of organic bark mulch around your plants. You can find this at your local garden center.


                                                                  Your plant won’t need a lot of fertilizer, but it will benefit from an organic all-purpose fertilizer in the spring when the leaves start to sprout. A fertilizer with a higher middle number (e.g. 15-30-15 or 5-10-5) will work best.


                                                                  Prune in spring after the threat of frost is over. Trim to a low mounding shape for great form and flower performance.


                                                                  We understand that you want to create a beautiful, relaxing space to enjoy. This is why we focus on improved plants that require minimal effort to deliver outstanding beauty, as well as making it easy for you to know how and when to provide care for each Bloomin’ Easy plant you grow. You can do this, and we’re here to help!

                                                                  How to Grow a Cherry Tree from Seed

                                                                  Peg Aloi is a professional gardener covering plants in various contexts, from recipes to heirloom orchard fruits. Her area of interest is the folklore of plants and herbs. She's worked as a garden designer for public housing, individual homes, and businesses, and gives workshops on various gardening topics.

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                                                                  Monika Pinter / EyeEm / Getty Images

                                                                  Cherry trees are a wonderful choice for home fruit growers. They have showy, fragrant blossoms in spring and delicious fruits in late spring and early summer. There are many varieties of ornamental cherry trees, and almost as many varieties of fruiting cherry trees. Though many backyard fruit growers purchase young trees at nurseries, it’s certainly possible to grow a cherry tree from seed. This is a much less expensive option, and it’s even surprisingly easy! Follow these tips for getting some healthy cherry tree seedlings that, with proper planting and maintenance, will one day bear fruit.

                                                                  Selecting Cherry Seeds

                                                                  First you’ll want to determine what kind of cherry tree you want to plant. Sour cherries or sweet? Red cherries or black cherries? First consider your growing climate and situation. Cherry trees need eight hours of sun every day in order to produce fruit. They do best in well drained soil with a neutral pH. Cherry trees are part of the Prunus genus like peaches, nectarines and plums. As such, they can be grown in soil without having to test for toxic residue, as any residue will not make its way into the fruit.

                                                                  You'll want to get fresh local cherries to harvest seeds from, so you know the trees they produce will survive in your agricultural growing zone, also known as the USDA plant hardiness zone. Cherry trees generally range from Zone 5 through 9.

                                                                  Sour cherries (Prunus cerasus), also known as tart or pie cherries, will grow in USDA zones 4 through 6, so these are best for colder climates. These trees grow up to 20 feet tall. Sweet cherries (Prunus avium) grow up to 35 feet or taller in USDA zones 5 through 7, or in USDA zones 8 and 9 in the Pacific Northwest. Check with your orchardist at the farmers' market to confirm what kind of tree the cherries came from, and if they've had any issues growing them in the area.

                                                                  Important: use fresh local cherries! Don't get supermarket cherries as they may have been refrigerated after harvesting, and the viability of the seeds may be affected.

                                                                  Preparing Cherry Seeds

                                                                  Once you've eaten your fill of cherries (the fun part!), save some seeds and put them in a bowl of warm water. Let them soak for a few minutes and them gently clean them to remove any bits of fruit pulp clinging to them.

                                                                  Next, spread the seeds out on a paper towel and let them dry for five days. Keep them in a relatively warm area, like a sunny windowsill. After five days, put the pits in a glass jar or plastic food container with a tight fitting lid. Then they’ll go into the refrigerator for ten weeks. This is known as stratification and is necessary for the seeds to germinate; it mimics the cold period of winter when the seeds are dormant before spring. Mark the date on your calendar so you won’t forget them in the back of the fridge.

                                                                  Planting Cherry Seeds

                                                                  After ten weeks, remove the cherry pits from the fridge and let them come to room temperature (this will take about three hours). You can then plant them in a small container with potting soil. Plant two or three pits in each container. Place in a sunny spot and keep them watered so the soil stays moist but not wet.

                                                                  Once seedlings are about two inches tall, then them so the tallest remains. Keep in a sunny spot; if it's gotten colder out at night, keep them inside in a sunny window. There they will stay until spring, after danger of frost has passed, when you can plant them outside. The seedlings should be a few inches tall by then. Plant them twenty feet apart, and keep the site protected by marking with poles or sticks so they don't get trampled on.

                                                                  You can also skip the stratification indoors and plant cherry seeds directly outside in the fall, allowing them to go through a natural cold period in winter. You may not get as many seeds to sprout, so plant a few more than you want, in a spot in your garden where the seedlings will be safe from harsh winds or foot traffic (you will be transplanting these trees later when they get a few inches tall). Keep an eye out for them to appear in the spring. You'll want to put a light layer of mulch around them to hold moisture in the soil. Transplant to their permanent spot when they're10-12 inches tall.

                                                                  Protect Your Cherry Trees From Wildlife

                                                                  If you have issues with deer or other wildlife that eat plants, such as rabbits or woodchucks, protect young fruit trees in winter. Wrapping loosely in burlap in mid to late autumn is a good way (deer hate chewing through burlap), and it lets sun and rain through. Remove the burlap before blossoming, in early April. You may want to do this every year for the first two or three years to protect the bark, as many critters find young fruit tree bark tasty, especially in a lean winter before spring foliage appears. You chances of having these young trees reach maturity will be much better if you can keep wildlife from eating them.

                                                                  Congratulations: you have cherry trees! Expect them to start bearing fruit within six or seven years. You can shorten the time to fruiting if you graft a cherry tree seedling onto existing cherry tree stock. Meanwhile, read up on how to prune and care for them, and how to troubleshoot any problems. Good luck and be sure to save a slice of cherry pie for me.