Native riparian vegetation. Although Himalayan blackberry provides some low quality habitat for wildlife, it generally reduces flora and fauna species diversity and decreases land value. Location Himalayan blackberry favors lowland riparian corridors near agricultural, rural, or urbanized areas. The species may also be found along roadsides, railroad tracks, abandoned fields and other open, disturbed sites with adequate soil moisture. It does not BlackBerry Study Materials tolerate deep shade, excessively dry soils, or extremely cold temperatures. In Arizona, Himalayan blackberry typically prefers elevations lower than 6,000 feet. Spread Himalayan blackberry reproduces and spreads in a variety of ways. New plants start from the crown (the base of the plant), Best Dumps rhizomes (horizontal and underground shoots), and seed that germinates in spring and fall. It roots at cane tips and at nodes to form daughter plants (i.e., new shoots). Buried root buds also sprout new canes. The fruit is highly palatable for both humans and wildlife; its seed is easily dispersed by water, humans, birds, and small mammals. Canes, stems, roots, and seed are often spread over long distances by adhering to surfaces and undercarriages of road vehicles and road maintenance equipment.
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