Coville (1937) listed the descriptions and origins of numerous early blueberry cultivars released over the span of his career. Among them were two varieties he described as “albino,” but which are more correctly described as albescent or pink-fruited. These were ‘Redskin’ and ‘Catawba’. Coville stated, “They were given names in 1932 because as red-cheeked albinos they are horticultural curiosities”. He further commented, “It is doubtful whether any albino blueberry will ever acquire importance as a market fruit.” ‘Redskin’ and ‘Catawba’ apparently were never grown commercially and were ultimately lost even from their limited horticultural cultivation as garden curiosities. It is ironic that more than 70 years later, there is renewed interest in these plant materials. The Univ. of Florida patented and released a pink-fruited rabbiteye (V. ashei Reade) cultivar in 2004 (‘Florida Rose’; Lyrene, 2004), and the U.S. Department of Agriculture blueberry breeding program has received several inquiries from the landscape and nursery industry regarding two pink-fruited blueberry selections in its test plots. Because of this interest, the U.S. Department of Agriculture, Agricultural Research Service has released these selections for evaluation, breeding, and possible commercialization. Limited evaluations of pink-colored blueberry fruit quality have been made, and the fruit have generally been found to be relatively low in acid (Ehlenfeldt et al., 1994) sometimes to the point of being bland, but are often delicately and pleasantly flavored (Ehlenfeldt, personal observation).