Wild Blackberry Jam - Garisar

Wild Blackberry Jam

Wild blackberry is a plant that grows on its own. It is used for more than just its fruit; its leaves and roots are also useful. The rosacea family includes wild blackberries. This plant’s fruit is devoured. It’s a vitamin and mineral storehouse in one. Aside from that, it’s a fruit high in organic acids. There are a variety of them. It spreads over a large area. The wild blackberry plant will self-seed in any suitable location. The stage of development is unplanned. It is a plant that thrives in water. As a result, wild blackberries are more likely to be found in areas where it rains frequently. Ivy-like wild blackberries thrive in the wild. However, some species can only grow by crawling on the ground. In May, the first wild blackberries appear. There are white and pink flowers on it. This blooming will last until August. The stem of the wild blackberry is cylindrical. Twigs are used to disseminate it. These branches have thorns on them. The heads of these branches grow downwards after they have grown higher. That is why it resembles a bush. It has petiolate leaves. The teethed edges are a nice touch. The leaves have a hairy underside. Its fruit, on the other hand, is a spherical cluster of little grape grains. The green fruit is the first. As it grows older, its green tint changes to red. Unlike regular huge blackberries, wild blackberry develops naturally in woodland locations under difficult geographical conditions. We carefully gather wild blackberries from the steep slopes of the mountains that run along the Black Sea’s southern coast. Every year, with the first sun of summer, we embark on an expedition to prepare you for this one-of-a-kind taste. We reach the crunchy flavor of wild blackberries for you at the end of lengthy and thorny journeys.


Wild Blackberry Jam

Wild blackberries are delicious because they are small, black, and sweet. With this harvest, you appear to lose track of time, increasing the task because every second fruit is eaten rather than thrown into the bucket.

Try a jar; it will remind you of your childhood!

During the harvest or when a jar is opened, wild blackberries bring back childhood memories. Garisar makes a jam similar to our grandmother’s, using wild fruit cooked slowly with organic sugar.

Wild blackberries are high in fiber, manganese, and antioxidants, in addition to their delicious flavor.

What is The Difference of Garisar’s Wild Blackberry Jam?

Many blackberry jam fans will enjoy this wild blackberry jam variation. This jam has woody undertones and tastes of sour and sweet wild blackberries, as though collected from a hedge by the side of a trail during a walk in the last rays of the summer sun. It’ll be perfect for your sandwiches.

Wild blackberry, rock sugar, and lemon juice are the only ingredients used in these concoctions. They are prepared in accordance with organic farming’s high requirements, and a unique cooking method, vacuum cooking at low temperatures, is employed. All of these factors come together to create a high-quality, flavorful product.

Wild Blackberry Jam is made without pectin in an old-fashioned manner, a delectable handmade jam made with freshly harvested wild blackberries, sugar, and lemon juice. There’s nothing else! The jam is steadily cooked over low heat until it reaches the desired consistency. It’s not quick, but it’s certainly straightforward!

Top 5 healthy benefits of Wild Blackberries

  1. It has the potential to protect against heart disease.

Anthocyanins, potent antioxidants that give blackberries their deep purple color, are abundant in blackberries. In one study, an anthocyanin compound contained in blackberry juice was discovered to have anti-heart disease properties. Vitamin C and potassium, both of which support a healthy cardiovascular system, are abundant in these little berries.

  1. May aid in the prevention of cancer

While no single “superfood” will prevent cancer, and some cancer risk factors are unrelated to diet, there is evidence that eating a good diet helps reduce cancer risk.

According to a study published in the Nutrition & Cancer Journal, certain fresh blackberry extracts may help reduce tumor growth and cancer spread, but additional research is needed.

  1. It has the potential to improve mental performance.

According to a study published in the Nutritional Neuroscience Journal, having wild blackberries in the diet on a regular basis increased both motor and cognitive function in animals, which could have implications for people. If you enjoy foraging for berries, you might be interested in a study published in the European Journal of Nutrition, which indicated that eating wild blackberries may have a protective effect on the brain due to their high polyphenol content. It’s also worth noting that blackberries are a good source of manganese, a mineral that plays a key role in brain function and has been linked to an increased risk of disorders like epilepsy.

  1. It’s possible that it’s anti-inflammatory.

Several studies have looked into the anti-inflammatory properties of wild blackberries, and they appear to offer protection against inflammatory disorders such as arthritis, though further research is needed. In one study, blackberries were found to reduce inflammation in gastrointestinal diseases such as stomach ulcers by up to 88 percent.


  1. It is possible that it will help with oral health.

Blackberries offer antibacterial, anti-inflammatory, and antiviral properties, according to a 2013 study published in the Journal of Periodontal Research. This could potentially provide a natural treatment option for tooth infections. Blackberries also appear to have antiviral characteristics; studies have indicated that topically applied blackberry extract can help heal cold sores.


Is it safe to eat wild blackberries?
Blackberry allergies are uncommon. Despite the fact that blackberries are a member of the Rosaceae family, which is known for cross-reactivity allergies, particularly in people who are allergic to birch pollen, there have been no reports of blackberry allergies. This implies that blackberries are generally safe to eat. However, if you’re allergic to salicylates, you should be aware that blackberries contain these natural compounds.


Wild blackberry jam is eaten in the simplest possible way: one mouthful at a time, at breakfast, on toast, with oats or yogurt, and with sweet almond pastries.

Wild Blackberry
Wild blackberry with yogurt


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