Pinnah -- I do not have expierence with that. My guess is that you should be fine. Depending on whether or not you have primocane, or summer-bearing. This is the planting guide that Nourse Farms provided which should answer your question:
Fall-Bearing (primocane-bearing, Everbearing)
These varieties can produce two crops. The largest is borne in the late summer and fall on
the tips of canes that grew throughout the summer. A second crop is carried lower on those
same canes early the next summer.
To have two crops, the planting must be pruned as a
Most ever-bearers will produce the best crop if not allowed to fruit in early summer. To treat
these plants as fall-bearers, mow off all the canes after the canes have lost their leaves in very
late fall, or wait until early spring in colder areas. Be sure to cut the
canes as closely as possible to the soil surface, leaving as little stub
as possible above the ground. The new, strong canes that grow
that summer will bear an abundant fall crop.
These varieties carry one crop of berries on the over-wintering canes during the summer
months. For best yields, prune out the canes that carried fruit directly after harvest. Thin
remaining new growth to 6-8 strong, healthy canes per running foot of row.
You can read the rest of the guide here:http://noursefarms.com/resources/pdfs/planting%20guide.pdf