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  • Yule (XMAS) Tree-to-Be Yule (XMAS) Tree-to-Be $29.99 $29.99

    Yule (XMAS) Tree-to-Be

    Yule (Pinus sylvestris 'Guadarrama')    The Scotch Pine is native to northern Europe. It is an evergreen conifer with a pyramidal shape. The Scotch Pine will grow up to 60 feet tall with a 40 foot spread in a landscape setting. It will reach 7-8 feet in six to eight years. Scotch Pines hold their needles for up to four weeks after harvest and retain their fragrance thoughout the season.    Yule is the preferred Christmas tree in many countries. Includes: Hydrocarbon free jute bag (9.5" high x 8.5") Yule tree seed Growing medium Germination bag with wafer Coir seedling pot Terra cotta saucer Directions

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  • Yarrow Yarrow from $0.99

    Yarrow

    Yarrow, Medicinal Herb (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Yarrow has a high reputation and is widely employed in herbal medicine, administered both internally and externally. It is used in the treatment of a very wide range of disorders but is particularly valuable for treating wounds, stopping the flow of blood, treating colds, fevers, kidney diseases, menstrual pain etc. Day to Maturity | 65 days Follow SeedsNow.com's board Yarrow on Pinterest.

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  • XS Seed Vault XS Seed Vault $9.99 $9.99

    XS Seed Vault

    Extra-Small heavy-duty Seed Storage container with vacuum-seal top! 3-3/4"tall x 3"diameter .29 Liters Keeps seeds lasting years longer.  Superior moisture barrier.  Super water-resistant.  Pest, insect, and rodent resistant.  Freezer safe. Pick another size:  ExtraSmall  |  Small  |   Medium  |  Large  |  Extra-Large

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  • XL Seed Vault XL Seed Vault $19.99 $19.99

    XL Seed Vault

    Extra-Large heavy-duty Seed Storage container with vacuum-seal top! Height 10-1/4" /// Diameter 7" /// Volume 3.8 l Keeps seeds lasting years longer. High-grade plastic. Superior moisture barrier.  Super water-resistant.  Pest, insect, and rodent resistant.  Freezer safe. Pick another size:  ExtraSmall  |  Small  |   Medium  |  Large  |  Extra-Large  

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  • Wormwood Wormwood from $0.99

    Wormwood

    Wormwood, Medicinal Herb (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Seed Count | Appx. 1,700 seeds/pack Wormwood is a very bitter plant with a long history of use as a medicinal herb.- Acts as a natural wasp repellant - many people plant wormwood as a garden border. - It is valued especially for its tonic effect on the liver, gallbladder and digestive system. - It is an extremely useful medicine for those with weak and under-active digestion. - It is known to increase stomach acid and bile production, improving digestion along with the absorption of nutrients. Day to Maturity | 65 days Additional Details Wormwood also eases wind and bloating and, if taken regularly, helps the body return to full vitality after a prolonged illness.  Use with caution, the plant should be taken internally in small doses for short-term treatment only, preferably under the supervision of a qualified practitioner. It should not be prescribed for children or pregnant women. Follow SeedsNow.com's board Wormwood on Pinterest.

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  • Wildflower Garden Sprinkles Wildflower Garden Sprinkles $4.99

    Wildflower Garden Sprinkles

    Wildflower Garden Each seed variety is packaged in a beautifully illustrated, reusable, magnetic tin. This magnificent mix of Nature’s most beautiful wildflowers contains a splendid variety of colors, shapes, and sizes. Includes: reusable recycled US steel tin, 15 varieties of seed, directions. Tin 2" diam.

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  • Wheat Wheat from $0.99

    Wheat

      Wheat (Organic), Hard Red (100% Organic/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Hard, brownish, high-protein wheat used for bread and hard baked goods. - Bread Flour and high-gluten flours are commonly made from. Day to Maturity | 75 days NOTE:  THIS PRODUCT CANNOT BE SHIPPED TO CANADA.

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  • Watermelon - Tom Watson Watermelon - Tom Watson from $0.99

    Watermelon - Tom Watson

    Watermelon, Tom Watson (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) A Tom Watson Watermelon Festival is held in Georgia each year in August at Hickory Hill in Thomson, Georgia.  The Tom Watson Watermelon seed is a 1900 heirloom variety from Georgia. - Plant produces excellent yields of 40 lb watermelons. - Has a very sweet dark red flesh that makes your mouth water and quenches your thirst at the same time. - Has a very tough rind that makes it a great variety for shipping and can resist bruising. Day to Maturity | 85 days Best Months to Plant  |  [April - June]  Watermelons are heat-loving plants that need lots of sun. They grow on a long vine, so make sure to give them plenty of space to roam around.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Watermelon on Pinterest.

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  • Watermelon - Sugarbaby Watermelon - Sugarbaby from $0.99

    Watermelon - Sugarbaby

    Watermelon, Sugar Baby (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Popular and early "Icebox" variety produces uniform 8" round heirloom watermelons. - Each fruit weighs appx. 8 - 12 lb. - Drought resistant variety - Thrives in hot temperatures and direct sun Day to Maturity | 75 days   Best Months to Plant  |  [April - June]  Watermelons are heat-loving plants that need lots of sun. They grow on a long vine, so make sure to give them plenty of space to roam around.     Source: Where do Seedless Watermelons come from?   When a run-of-the-mill watermelon and a souped-up frankenmelon love each other very much, they come together and make a baby seedless wundermelon. Seedless watermelons are a lot like mules – sterile hybrids formed by crossing genetically incompatible parents. Normal, seeded watermelons are diploid (have 2 sets of chromosomes) just like us, with one set from mom and one from dad. When the two combine, their seeds grow into a plant that looks like a combination of its parents. Just like us. But sometimes farmers treat some of their watermelons with colchicine, a chemical that allows chromosomes to duplicate but prevents them from splitting into two cells. This creates a tetraploid – a super-squash with four complete sets of chromosomes. The fruit isn’t genetically modified; cells contain the same DNA as standard melons – just twice as many. Next, the farmer introduces this new tetraploid watermelon to a regular melon. If they hit it off, they’ll produce a triploid melon with 3 sets of chromosomes. This offspring will grow up to be a normal looking vine that produces flowers and fruit. But when it tries to reproduce, the chromosomes can’t divide properly. This means that real seeds never develop. Follow SeedsNow.com's board Watermelon on Pinterest.

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  • Watermelon - Florida Giant Watermelon - Florida Giant $4.50 $0.99

    Watermelon - Florida Giant

    Watermelon, Florida Giant (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Florida Giant Watermelon plant produces beautiful 45 lb round dark green watermelons. - One of the best semi-round watermelons - Delicious bright red flesh Day to Maturity | 85 days Best Months to Plant  |  [April - June]  Watermelons are heat-loving plants that need lots of sun. They grow on a long vine, so make sure to give them plenty of space to roam around.     Follow SeedsNow.com's board Watermelon on Pinterest.

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  • Watermelon - Crimson Sweet Watermelon - Crimson Sweet $4.50 $0.99

    Watermelon - Crimson Sweet

    Watermelon, Crimson Sweet (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) When you think of watermelons, this is probably what you're thinking. Crimson Sweet is one of the sweetest tasting and most popular watermelon varieties available. - Grows to appx. 25 lbs.  - Light and dark green stripes and dark red inside - Perfect-sized watermelon for any-sized backyard Day to Maturity | 85 days Best Months to Plant  |  [April - June]  Watermelons are heat-loving plants that need lots of sun. They grow on a long vine, so make sure to give them plenty of space to roam around.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Watermelon on Pinterest.

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  • Watermelon - Congo Watermelon - Congo from $0.99

    Watermelon - Congo

    Congo Watermelon Seeds (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) A 1950 All-America Selections Winner! - These Congo watermelon seeds will product a plant full of 35 lb watermelons. - Very tough rind that will resist bruising. - Extremely delicious! Day to Maturity | 95 days Best Months to Plant  |  [April - June]  Watermelons are heat-loving plants that need lots of sun. They grow on a long vine, so make sure to give them plenty of space to roam around. Follow SeedsNow.com's board Watermelon on Pinterest.

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  • Watermelon - Carolina Cross Watermelon - Carolina Cross from $0.99

    Watermelon - Carolina Cross

    Carolina Cross Watermelon Seeds (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Citrullus lanatus. - HUGE watermelon variety that can grow up to 200 LBS!  - Very flavorful crisp bright red flesh. - The rind is striped and resistant to bruising. Day to Maturity | 95 days Best Months to Plant  |  [April - June]  Watermelons are heat-loving plants that need lots of sun. They grow on a long vine, so make sure to give them plenty of space to roam around. Follow SeedsNow.com's board Watermelon on Pinterest.

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  • Watermelon - Black Diamond Watermelon - Black Diamond $4.50 $0.99

    Watermelon - Black Diamond

    Watermelon, Black Diamond (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Popular large heirloom watermelon with semi-oval shape than can weigh up to 30 lbs. - Dark green, tough rind - Bright red, firm and very sweet flesh - Thick vines provide lots of sunburn protection Day to Maturity | 90 days Best Months to Plant  |  [April - June]  Watermelons are heat-loving plants that need lots of sun. They grow on a long vine, so make sure to give them plenty of space to roam around.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Watermelon on Pinterest.

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  • Watermelon - All Sweet Watermelon - All Sweet $4.50 $0.99

    Watermelon - All Sweet

    Watermelon, All Sweet (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Plant produces good yields of 25 lb watermelons. - Has bright red flesh- Perfect for making Watermelon Candy (see how to here) - Extremely flavorful and extra sweet with a tough rind (helps keep it fruit from bruising) - Perfect variety for any sized home garden (even market growers) Day to Maturity | 90 days Best Months to Plant  |  [April - June]  Watermelons are heat-loving plants that need lots of sun. They grow on a long vine, so make sure to give them plenty of space to roam around.     By Where do Seedless Watermelons come from?   When a run-of-the-mill watermelon and a souped-up frankenmelon love each other very much, they come together and make a baby seedless wundermelon. Seedless watermelons are a lot like mules – sterile hybrids formed by crossing genetically incompatible parents. Normal, seeded watermelons are diploid (have 2 sets of chromosomes) just like us, with one set from mom and one from dad. When the two combine, their seeds grow into a plant that looks like a combination of its parents. Just like us. But sometimes farmers treat some of their watermelons with colchicine, a chemical that allows chromosomes to duplicate but prevents them from splitting into two cells. This creates a tetraploid – a super-squash with four complete sets of chromosomes. The fruit isn’t genetically modified; cells contain the same DNA as standard melons – just twice as many. Next, the farmer introduces this new tetraploid watermelon to a regular melon. If they hit it off, they’ll produce a triploid melon with 3 sets of chromosomes. This offspring will grow up to be a normal looking vine that produces flowers and fruit. But when it tries to reproduce, the chromosomes can’t divide properly. This means that real seeds never develop. Follow SeedsNow.com's board Watermelon on Pinterest.

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  • Turnip - Purple Top White Globe Turnip - Purple Top White Globe $4.50 $0.99

    Turnip - Purple Top White Globe

    Turnip, Purple Top/White Globe (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Smooth round roots, 4 to 6 inches across are purple on top and white below. - Flesh is white, mild, and crisp. Stores well - Extremely healthy and nutritious - Very easy to grow Day to Maturity | 55 days

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  • Turnip - Golden Globe Turnip - Golden Globe $4.50 $0.99

    Turnip - Golden Globe

    Turnip, Golden Globe (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) A beautiful and delicious turnip with white/golden color and amazing flavor.  The quality and tenderness is best when harvested at 3”.  Plants grow best in early spring or late summer to fall. Day to Maturity | 55 days

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  • Tomato - VR Moscow Tomato - VR Moscow from $0.99

    Tomato - VR Moscow

    VR Moscow Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Produces 3-4" large red thick walled fruits. Old fashioned tomato flavor- Determinate Day to Maturity | 80 days 12-Month Planting Calendar   Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ Eat it (Harvest) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Tiny Tim Tomato - Tiny Tim $4.50 $0.99

    Tomato - Tiny Tim

    Tiny Tim Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Tiny Tim tomato plant is a dwarf type plant produces excellent yields of ¾" - 1"  bright red cherry tomatoes. - Perfect patio gardens.  Grows well in pots, containers, and window sill gardens. - Continues to grow for an extended period of time. - Very easy to grow- Excellent for culinary creations.- Perfect for small gardens. Day to Maturity | 45 days   12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Tigerella Tomato - Tigerella from $0.99

    Tomato - Tigerella

    Tigerella Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Tigerella tomato plant produces high yields of beautiful and bright 6 oz reddish orange striped heirloom tomatoes. - Rich tangy flavor. - One of the most preferred supermarket size tomato varieties. - Produces high yields up to three weeks earlier than other similar tomato varieties. - Grows extremely well outdoors in all areas across the country. - Indeterminate. Day to Maturity | 80-90 days 12-Month Planting Calendar   Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ Eat it (Harvest) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Rutgers Tomato - Rutgers from $0.99

    Tomato - Rutgers

      Rutgers Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Excellent yields of bright red, medium-small shaped fruits. - Popular for cooking, canning, and paste.- Vigorous vines. - Indeterminate. Day to Maturity | 80 days   12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Roma Tomato - Roma from $0.99

    Tomato - Roma

      Roma Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO)  Excellent yields of bright red, medium-small, large shaped fruits. - Popular for cooking, canning, and paste.- Very popular variety. - Produces vigorous vines.- Determinate. Day to Maturity | 75-80 days 12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Rio Grande Tomato - Rio Grande $4.50 $0.99

    Tomato - Rio Grande

    Rio Grande Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Large plant produces high yields of large size red tomatoes. An excellent variety for fresh market and processing. - Can tolerate hot days and cold nights. - Withstand extremes in temperature.- Determinate Day to Maturity | 75-80 days 12-Month Planting Calendar   Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ Eat it (Harvest) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Pineapple Tomato - Pineapple from $0.99

    Tomato - Pineapple

    Pineapple Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Pineapple tomato plant produces good yields of extra large 2 lb yellow tomatoes with red streaks both on the outside and inside. - Very flavorful.- Indeterminate. - Huge yellow tomato that can weigh over 2lbs! - Plant will continue to bear fruit all season long. - A popular heirloom variety Day to Maturity | 80-90 days   12-Month Planting Calendar   Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ Eat it (Harvest) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Pear, Yellow Tomato - Pear, Yellow $4.50 $0.99

    Tomato - Pear, Yellow

      Yellow Pear Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Yellow pear-shaped fruits.- Very popular. - Easy to grow. - Excellent for canning and sauce. - Indeterminate. Day to Maturity | 75 days Additional Details Tomato consumption has been associated with decreased risk of breast cancer, head and neck cancers and might be strongly protective against neurodegenerative diseases. Tomatoes and tomato sauces and puree are said to help lower urinary tract symptoms (BPH) and may have anticancer properties. 12-Month Planting Calendar   Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ Eat it (Harvest) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Pear, Red Tomato - Pear, Red from $0.99

    Tomato - Pear, Red

      Red Pear Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Pear-shaped fruits set in clusters. - Excellent for canning and making sauces. - Indeterminate. Day to Maturity | 75 days 12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Oxheart, Yellow Tomato - Oxheart, Yellow from $0.99

    Tomato - Oxheart, Yellow

    Yellow Oxheart Tomato  (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) A beautiful tomato plant that produces medium-large yellowish orange tomatoes in the shape of a heart.  - Very meaty and full of flavor. - Very popular amongst gourmet chefs for their use in salads and sandwiches. - Indeterminate. - Easy to grow. Day to Maturity | 90 days   12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Oxheart, Pink Tomato - Oxheart, Pink from $0.99

    Tomato - Oxheart, Pink

    Pink Oxheart Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) A beautiful tomato plant that produces medium-large red/pink tomatoes in the shape of a heart.  - Very meaty and full of flavor. - Very popular amongst gourmet chefs for their use in salads and sandwiches. - Indeterminate. - Easy to grow. Day to Maturity | 90 days   12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Mr. Stripey Tomato - Mr. Stripey $3.50 $0.99

    Tomato - Mr. Stripey

    Mr. Stripey Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Mr. Stripey tomato plant produces excellent yields of red tomatoes with yellow stripes.  - Excellent in salads - Amazing flavor - Low acidity - Indeterminate Day to Maturity | 75-80 days   12-Month Planting Calendar   Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ Eat it (Harvest) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Mortgage Lifter Tomato - Mortgage Lifter from $0.99

    Tomato - Mortgage Lifter

    Mortgage Lifter Tomato Seeds (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) These Mortgage Lifter tomato seeds will produce large beefsteak tomatoes up to 2 lbs! - Rich flavor.  - Turn to a dark deep pink color as they mature on the vine. - A heirloom variety from West Virginia. - Easy to grow. - Indeterminate. Day to Maturity | 70 days   12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Money Maker Tomato - Money Maker from $0.99

    Tomato - Money Maker

    Money Maker Tomato  (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The money maker is a tomato plant that produces good yields of bright red tomatoes. - Heirloom variety from Bristol, England.- Grows up to 8 ounces. - It's one of the most reliable tomato plants you can grow.  - Indeterminate. - Easy to grow. Day to Maturity | 85 days   12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Marglobe Supreme Tomato - Marglobe Supreme from $0.99

    Tomato - Marglobe Supreme

    Marglobe Supreme Tomato  (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Marglobe Supreme tomatoes is a very smooth crack-resistant variety. Easy to grow with large yields.  Perfect home gardeners or anyone looking to sell at farmer markets. Grows well in containers and tight spaces. Indeterminate. Day to Maturity | 75 days   12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Manitoba Tomato - Manitoba from $0.99

    Tomato - Manitoba

    Manitoba Tomato  (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Bush type tomato plant that will produce beautiful delicious 6-8 ounce red heirloom tomatoes. - Determinate. - Easy to grow. Day to Maturity | 90 days   12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Jubilee Tomato - Jubilee from $0.99

    Tomato - Jubilee

    Jubilee Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Very popular variety. Meaty, low-acid tomato with lots of vitamin A and C. - Large delicious yellow tomatoes with very meaty interior- Indeterminate - High yielding - Widely adapted throughout the US except - Easy to grow Day to Maturity | 75-80 days 12-Month Planting Calendar   Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ Eat it (Harvest) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Homestead Tomato - Homestead from $0.99

    Tomato - Homestead

      Homestead Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Extremely popular heirloom tomato variety. - Strong and sturdy vines with medium sized tomatoes that thrive it warm climates. - Great variety if you want to can them. - Determinate. - These tomatoes are full of flavor and a definite must if you like growing your own tomatoes. - Grows well in hotter climates.  Also wilt resistant. 12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Heritage Rainbow Mix Tomato - Heritage Rainbow Mix $4.50 $0.99

    Tomato - Heritage Rainbow Mix

    Heritage Rainbow Tomato Mix (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Heritage Rainbow Mix produces good yields of great tasting beefsteak heirloom tomatoes. Includes a mix of heirloom tomato varieties in various colors, shapes, and sizes. - Extremely popular. - Chosen for their wide range of bright rainbow-like colors. - Flavors range from mild to sweet to tangy. - All-time favorite. Day to Maturity | 80-90 days 12-Month Planting Calendar   Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ Eat it (Harvest) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Green Striped Zebra Tomato - Green Striped Zebra from $0.99

    Tomato - Green Striped Zebra

    Green Striped Zebra Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Green Striped Zebra tomato plant produces medium sized 3 oz. green tomatoes with dark green stripes. - A popular old fashioned heirloom tomato with excellent flavor. - Stays green as it matures.- Semi-determinate. - Excellent for salads, sandwiches, pickling, and sauces. Day to Maturity | 75-80 days 12-Month Planting Calendar   Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ Eat it (Harvest) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Green Grape Tomato - Green Grape from $0.99

    Tomato - Green Grape

    Green Grape Tomato Seeds  (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) These Green Grape tomato seeds will produce a plant full of 1 oz green cherry tomatoes. - Rare green heirloom cherry tomato variety.- The tomatoes will grow in a cluster of about six to eight.- These tomatoes are perfect if you want to try making green ketchup.- They're also great for so many other culinary creations. - Easy to grow. - Indeterminate. Day to Maturity | 70 days   12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Golden Sunray Tomato - Golden Sunray from $0.99

    Tomato - Golden Sunray

    Golden Sunray Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Golden Sunray tomato plant produces large 8 - 10 oz golden orange tomatoes. - Meaty flesh - Rich flavor - Excellent in salads or for making sauces. - Perfect for home gardens and market growers - Indeterminate Day to Maturity | 75-80 days 12-Month Planting Calendar   Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ Eat it (Harvest) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Gardener's Delight Tomato - Gardener's Delight from $0.99

    Tomato - Gardener's Delight

    Gardener's Delight Tomato  (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) A nice compact plant that produces tons of 1 1/2" red cherry tomatoes.- Heirloom tomato variety from Germany. - Grows well in containers and large pots. - Tomatoes grow in clusters of 6-12. - Very popular amongst gourmet chefs for use in salads. - Indeterminate. - Easy to grow. Day to Maturity | 65 days   12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Floradade Tomato - Floradade from $0.99

    Tomato - Floradade

    Floradade Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Floradade tomato can withstand temperatures exceeding 95F.  - Adapts really well to humid and dry areas. - Excellent variety that tastes great and produces a lot.- Determinate. - Unlike most tomato varieties which don't do well with night time temps above 75F.- The Floradade will produce heavy crops in 90-100F no problem! Day to Maturity | 85 days 12-Month Planting Calendar   Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ Eat it (Harvest) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Egg Tomato - Egg from $0.99

    Tomato - Egg

    Tomato, Egg Lycopersicon esculentum. Plant produces good yields of egg shaped tomatoes. The tomatoes are the size and shape of an egg. A firm tomato that keeps well. Does well in poor growing conditions. Indeterminate.  Day to Maturity |  75 days 12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉    

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  • Tomato - Delicious (a Guinness Record Holder) Tomato - Delicious (a Guinness Record Holder) from $0.99

    Tomato - Delicious (a Guinness Record Holder)

    Tomato, Delicious (a Guinness Record Holder) Plant produces gigantic red meaty tomatoes on average 2 - 3 lb. each. Was a World Record Holder with 7 lb 12 oz. fruit size. Perfect slicing variety. Absolutely delicious. Try growing a record size tomato in your garden. Indeterminate. Day to Maturity |  85 days 12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉    

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  • Tomato - Creole Tomato - Creole from $0.99

    Tomato - Creole

    Creole Tomato Seeds (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Creole tomato is a smooth glossy medium red tomato. High quality tomato with excellent flavor. Tolerates the heat extremely well.  Grows well in hot regions. Indeterminate. Day to Maturity | 70 days   12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Cherry, White Tomato - Cherry, White $4.50 $0.99

    Tomato - Cherry, White

    Cherry White Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The White Cherry tomato plant produces high yields of 1" diameter white cherry tomatoes. - Very sweet- Indeterminate - Skin turns from white to pale yellow as they mature - High yield of tomatoes on one plant - These tomatoes are crack resistant and hold very well on the plant - Excellent variety for any gourmet dishes - Great flavor and easy to grow Day to Maturity | 75 days 12-Month Planting Calendar   Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ Eat it (Harvest) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Cherry, Red (Small) Tomato - Cherry, Red (Small) from $0.99

    Tomato - Cherry, Red (Small)

    Small Red Cherry Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Small Red Cherry tomato plant produces a lot of small red tomatoes on a tall plant. - Grows 1/2 small, sweet, and firm fruits. - Continues to grow for an extended period of time.- Cherry tomatoes have some of the most excellent flavor. - Very easy to grow.- Indeterminate. Day to Maturity | 85 days   12-Month Planting Calendar   Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ Eat it (Harvest) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Cherry, Red (Large) Tomato - Cherry, Red (Large) from $0.99

    Tomato - Cherry, Red (Large)

    Large Red Cherry Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Small Red Cherry tomato plant produces a lot of small red tomatoes on a tall plant. - Grows 1 1/4" large, sweet, and firm fruits. - Continues to grow for an extended period of time.- Cherry tomatoes have some of the most excellent flavor. - Very easy to grow.- Indeterminate. Day to Maturity | 85 days   12-Month Planting Calendar   Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ Eat it (Harvest) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Cherry, Chocolate Tomato - Cherry, Chocolate from $0.99

    Tomato - Cherry, Chocolate

    Cherry Chocolate Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Cherry Chocolate tomato plant produces high yields of 1" diameter chocolate cherry tomatoes. - Grows in cluster of 8- Indeterminate plant height - High yield of tomatoes on one plant - These tomatoes are crack resistant and hold very well on the plant - Excellent variety for any gourmet dishes - Great flavor and easy to grow Day to Maturity | 75 days   12-Month Planting Calendar   Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ Eat it (Harvest) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Cherry, Black Tomato - Cherry, Black from $0.99

    Tomato - Cherry, Black

    Black Cherry Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) This heirloom tomato variety produces high yields of black cherry tomatoes on a tall indeterminate plant. - Grows 1/2" small sweet, firm fruits. - Continues to grow for an extended period of time.- Cherry tomatoes have some of the most excellent flavor. - Very easy to grow- Excellent for culinary creations. Day to Maturity | 65 days   12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Cherokee Purple Tomato - Cherokee Purple from $0.99

    Tomato - Cherokee Purple

    Cherokee Purple Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) This variety has been grown for over 100 years by the Cherokee Indians. The Cherokee Purple tomato plant produces high yields of 6 oz. - 12 oz sized purplish/pink colored heirloom tomatoes. - Very sweet and rich flavor - Skin turns to a dark pink/purple color with a hint of green around the top - Easy to grow - Extremely flavorful Day to Maturity | 90 days 12-Month Planting Calendar   Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ Eat it (Harvest) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Caribe Tomato - Caribe from $0.99

    Tomato - Caribe

    Caribe Tomato  (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) These Caribe tomato seeds produce a beautiful compact tomato plant.- 8 oz red tomatoes. - Does well in dry and humid areas across the country. - Grows well in containers and tight spaces. - Determinate. - Easy to grow. Day to Maturity | 85 days   12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Brandywine, Yellow Tomato - Brandywine, Yellow from $0.99

    Tomato - Brandywine, Yellow

    Brandywine, Yellow Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) A massive heirloom tomato of a beefsteak type. - Produces large (up to 12 ounce) yellow fruits. - Well known for its excellent & exotic flavor. - Soft texture, rough shoulders, and creamy smooth flesh. - Indeterminate. - Easy to grow. Day to Maturity | 90 days   12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Brandywine, Pink Tomato - Brandywine, Pink from $0.99

    Tomato - Brandywine, Pink

      Brandywine Pink Tomato  (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) A massive heirloom tomato of a beefsteak type. - Produces large (up to 1 pound) pink fruits - Well known for its excellent, exotic flavor - Soft texture, rough shoulders, and creamy smooth flesh - Indeterminate - Easy to grow Day to Maturity | 90 days   12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Bonnie's Best Tomato - Bonnie's Best from $0.99

    Tomato - Bonnie's Best

      Bonnie's Best Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Old fashion heirloom variety that produces very firm scarlet fruit with few seeds. Ideal for slicing or canning. - The medium sized, 6 to 8 ounce fruits are crack resistant and have a superb flavor. Indeterminate. Day to Maturity | 85 days   12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Black Krim Tomato - Black Krim $3.50 $0.99

    Tomato - Black Krim

    Black Krim Tomato  (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Black Krim tomato produces high yields of dark reddish/black beefsteak tomatoes. A popular and rare heirloom tomato variety from the Black Sea region of Russia. - Amazingly rich in flavor - Skin turns to a reddish black color as it matures - Interior is dark reddish green - Very sweet - Excellent when eaten right off the vine, used for salads or sandwiches - Easy to grow and looks amazing in any culinary dish Day to Maturity | 75-80 days 12-Month Planting Calendar   Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ Eat it (Harvest) ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Beefsteak/Ponderosa Red Tomato - Beefsteak/Ponderosa Red from $0.99

    Tomato - Beefsteak/Ponderosa Red

      Tomato, Beefsteak/Ponderosa Red  (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Large, solid, and meaty tomato variety with small seed cavities. - A great slicer, full of flavor. - Easy to grow. - Indeterminate. Day to Maturity |  85 days 12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Beefsteak, Yellow Tomato - Beefsteak, Yellow from $0.99

    Tomato - Beefsteak, Yellow

    Beefsteak, Yellow Tomato  (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Large, solid, and meaty tomato variety with small seed cavities. - Can produce tomatoes that weigh over 2 lbs! - A great slicer and full of flavor. - Easy to grow. - Indeterminate. Day to Maturity | 85 days   12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Beefsteak, Pink Tomato - Beefsteak, Pink from $0.99

    Tomato - Beefsteak, Pink

    Pink Beefsteak Tomato  (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Large, solid, and meaty tomato variety with small seed cavities. - Can produce tomatoes that weigh over 2 lbs! - A great slicer and full of flavor. - Easy to grow. - Indeterminate. Day to Maturity | 85 days   12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Atkinson Tomato - Atkinson from $0.99

    Tomato - Atkinson

    Atkinson Tomato Seeds  (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) These Atkinson tomato seeds will produce a plant full of 8 oz to 16 oz red tomatoes. -  A great variety for use in salads, sandwiches, and many other culinary creations. - Excellent flavor.- This plant has thick leaves and makes it a great variety to plant if you live in a dry/humid environment. - Easy to grow. - Indeterminate. Day to Maturity | 70 days   12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Ace 55 Tomato - Ace 55 $6.50 $0.99

    Tomato - Ace 55

      Tomato, Ace 55  (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Ace 55 is one of the most popular varieties chose by vegetable gardeners looking for a tomato with low-acidity.  Ace 55 is a standard sized, determinate tomato variety (3 to 5 feet). Ideal for consuming fresh rather than canned.  The Ace 55 variety is also known to be tolerant to diseases such as Verticillium and Fusarium. Appx. 80 days to maturity. 12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomato - Abraham (Abe) Lincoln Tomato - Abraham (Abe) Lincoln from $0.99

    Tomato - Abraham (Abe) Lincoln

    Abraham (Abe) Lincoln Tomato (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) WOW! Produces extra large 1 lb heirloom tomatoes. - These tomatoes turn dark red as they mature. - One of the best varieties to grow if you want to make ketchup!- Also a great variety for tomato juice or just and eating straight off the vine.  Slice them up and put them on a sandwich or burger. - Indeterminate. - Easy to grow. Day to Maturity | 85 days   12-Month Planting Calendar     Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sept Oct Nov Dec Plant it (Sow)   ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉             Eat it (Harvest)           ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉ ☉     How to Grow Tomatoes from Seed #1. Tomatoes are very easy to grow from seed. You should start you seeds indoors using seed starting pellets. Keep the soil warm and dark until the seedlings appear. Put them on top of your refrigerator to keep them warm. It's important to note that light/sun isn't crucial until the seedlings have popped out of the soil. They usually poke their heads out of the soil in about 7-10 days. #2. As soon as the tomato sprouts appear, move the plants to a brighter yet cooler location. This is where they'll need the light to continue growing nicely. The best time to grow tomato seedlings is at about 70ºF during the day and no lower than 40ºF at night. This promotes strong root development. #3. As your tomatoes continue to grow (4" tall), transplant them to larger pots. Bury them a bit lower into the soil than you would most other vegetables. #4. About 2-weeks before you plan to transplant them into the garden, you should begin 'hardening' the plants a.k.a. getting them used to living outside and away from adult supervision.  Move the pots outside in the shade during the day and then bring them back inside at night. This is the easiest way to get them to thrive and adapt to their current growing conditions. This is a VERY IMPORTANT step. You should always 'harden' tomato plants before transplanting them into the garden. This even needs to be done with Tomato plants you would have payed for at a local nursery.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tomatoes on Pinterest.

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  • Tomatillo - Verde Tomatillo - Verde from $0.99

    Tomatillo - Verde

    Verde Tomatillo Seeds(100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Verde Tomatillo plant produces medium 3 ounce fruits. Tomatillo is popularly used to make salsas. Day to Maturity | 85 days  

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  • Tomatillo - Classic Tomatillo - Classic from $0.99

    Tomatillo - Classic

    Large Fruited Classic Tomatillo Seeds (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) These tomatillo seeds will produce delicious 3-5 ounce fruits. Tomatillo is popularly used to make salsas. Day to Maturity | 85 days  

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  • Thyme Garden-in-a-Bag Thyme Garden-in-a-Bag $11.99

    Thyme Garden-in-a-Bag

    Organic English Thyme (Thymus vulgaris)    This aromatic and long-lived perennial is a mainstay of American and French cuisine. Thyme leaves are small but pungent and can be used fresh or dried in almost any dish.    The plant is a small, many branched evergreen with light pink to purple flowers. How to grow: Includes:  20mg organic feathery dill seed growing medium coconut husks for drainage directions leak proof plant bag (7" high x 6" wide)

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  • Thyme Thyme from $0.99

    Thyme

    Thyme, Herb (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Plant spreads to form attractive 8 to 12 inch high mounds. - Aromatic and flavorful leaves - Used to flavor meats, dressings, soups, and stews. Day to Maturity | 80 days Additional Details Before the advent of modern antibiotics, Thyme was used to medicate bandages. It has also been shown to be effective against the fungus that commonly infects toenails. It can also be found as the active ingredient in all-natural, alcohol-free hand sanitizers. Follow SeedsNow.com's board Thyme on Pinterest.

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  • The Seed Underground - A Growing Revolution The Seed Underground - A Growing Revolution $17.95 $8.99

    The Seed Underground - A Growing Revolution

    The Seed Underground: A Growing Revolution to Save Food [Paperback] by Janisse Ray (Author) Product Description "A naturalist's rally for the preservation of heirloom seeds amid the agricultural industry's increasing monoculture." There is no despair in a seed. There's only life, waiting for the right conditions-sun and water, warmth and soil-to be set free. Everyday, millions upon millions of seeds lift their two green wings. At no time in our history have Americans been more obsessed with food. Options- including those for local, sustainable, and organic food-seem limitless. And yet, our food supply is profoundly at risk. Farmers and gardeners a century ago had five times the possibilities of what to plant than farmers and gardeners do today; we are losing untold numbers of plant varieties to genetically modified industrial monocultures. In her latest work of literary nonfiction, award-winning author and activist Janisse Ray argues that if we are to secure the future of food, we first must understand where it all begins: the seed.The Seed Underground is a journey to the frontier of seed-saving. It is driven by stories, both the author's own and those from people who are waging a lush and quiet revolution in thousands of gardens across America to preserve our traditional cornucopia of food by simply growing old varieties and eating them. The Seed Underground pays tribute to time-honored and threatened varieties, deconstructs the politics and genetics of seeds, and reveals the astonishing characters who grow, study, and save them. Paperback: 240 pages Publisher: Chelsea Green Publishing (July 6, 2012) Language: English

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  • The Seed Garden: The Art and Practice of Seed Saving The Seed Garden: The Art and Practice of Seed Saving $29.99 $12.29

    The Seed Garden: The Art and Practice of Seed Saving

    The Seed Garden: The Art and Practice of Seed Saving by Jared Zystro (Author), Micaela Colley (Author), Lee Buttala (Editor), Shanyn Siegel (Editor) Description Filled with advice for the home gardener and the more seasoned horticulturist alike, The Seed Garden: The Art and Practice of Seed Saving provides straightforward instruction on collecting seed that is true-to-type and ready for sowing in next year’s garden. In this comprehensive book, Seed Savers Exchange, one of the foremost American authorities on the subject, and the Organic Seed Alliance bring together decades of knowledge to demystify the time-honored tradition of saving the seed of more than seventy-five coveted vegetable and herb crops―from heirloom tomatoes and long-favored varieties of beans, lettuces, and cabbages to centuries-old varieties of peppers and grains. With clear instructions, lush photographs, and easy-to-comprehend profiles on individual vegetable crops, this book not only teaches us how to go about conserving these important varieties for future generations and for planting out in next year’s garden, it also provides a deeper understanding of the importance of saving these genetically valuable varieties of vegetables that have evolved over the centuries through careful selection by farmers and home gardeners. Through simple lessons and master classes on crop selection, pollination, roguing, and the processes of harvesting and storing seeds, this book ensures that these time-honored traditions can continue. Many of these vegetable varieties are treasured for traits that are singular to their strain, whether that is a resistance to disease, an ability to grow well in a region for which that crop is not typically well suited, resistance to early bolting, or simply because it is a great-tasting variety. In an age of genetically modified crops and hybrid seed, a growing appreciation for saving seeds of these time-tested, open-pollinated cultivars has found a new audience from home vegetable gardeners and cooks to restaurant chefs and local farmers. Paperback: 350 pages Language: English

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  • The Organic Seed Grower The Organic Seed Grower $49.99 $20.99

    The Organic Seed Grower

    The Organic Seed Grower: A Farmer's Guide to Vegetable Seed Production [Hardcover] by John Navazio Product Description The Organic Seed Grower is a comprehensive manual for the serious vegetable grower who is interested in growing high-quality seeds using organic farming practices. It is written for both serious home seed savers and diversified small-scale farmers who want to learn the necessary steps involved in successfully producing a commercial seed crop organically. Detailed profiles for each of the major vegetables provide users with practical, in-depth knowledge about growing, harvesting, and processing seed for a wide range of common and specialty vegetable crops, from Asian greens to zucchini. In addition, readers will find extensive and critical information on topics including: The reproductive biology of crop plants Annual vs. biennial seed crops Isolation distances needed to ensure varietal purity Maintaining adequate population size for genetic integrity Seed crop climates Seed-borne diseases Seed cleaning basics Seed storage for farmers and more... This book can serve as a bridge to lead skilled gardeners, who are already saving their own seed, into the idea of growing seed commercially. And for diversified vegetable farmers who are growing a seed crop for sale for the first time, it will provide details on many of the tricks of the trade that are used by professional seed growers. This manual will help the budding seed farmer to become more knowledgeable, efficient, and effective in producing a commercially viable seed crop. With the strong demand for certified organic produce, many regional seed companies are increasingly seeking out dedicated seed growers to ensure a reliable source of organically grown seeds for their farmer and gardener customers. This trend represents a great business opportunity for small-scale commercial growers who wish to raise and sell vegetable seeds as a profitable part of their diversified small-farm operation. Written by well-known plant breeder and organic seed expert John Navazio, The Organic Seed Grower is the most up-to-date and useful guide to best practices in this exciting and important field. Hardcover 400 pages

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  • Tarragon Tarragon $4.50 $0.99

    Tarragon

    Tarragon (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO)   Tarragon, aka Dragon Wort, is a popular herb widely recognized for its strong aroma and many culinary uses. - A native herb of Europe - Used to compliment to many classic continental – mostly French – dishes - Tarragon seeds should be planted in a warm and sunny spot - Grows well in containers - Tarragon is perfect for seasoning chicken, fish, and egg dishes Day to Maturity | 85 days  Follow SeedsNow.com's board Tarragon on Pinterest.

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  • Tansy Tansy from $0.99

    Tansy

    Tansy (Tanacetum vulgare) is a perennial, herbaceous flowering plant of the aster family, native to temperate Europe and Asia.  It is also known as common tansy, bitter buttons, cow bitter, or golden buttons. Tansy is a flowering herbaceous plant with finely divided compound leaves and yellow, button-like flowers. It has a stout, somewhat reddish, erect stem, usually smooth, 50–150 cm (20–59 in) tall, and branching near the top. The leaves are alternate, 10–15 cm (3.9–5.9 in) long and are pinnately lobed, divided almost to the center into about seven pairs of segments, or lobes, which are again divided into smaller lobes having saw-toothed edges, giving the leaf a somewhat fernlike appearance. The roundish, flat-topped, button-like, yellow flower heads are produced in terminal clusters from mid-to-late summer. The scent is similar to that of camphor with hints of rosemary. The leaves and flowers are toxic if consumed in large quantities; the volatile oil contains toxic compounds including thujone, which can cause convulsions and liver and brain damage. Some insects, notably the tansy beetle Chrysolina graminis, have resistance to the toxins and subsist almost exclusively on the plant. In England, tansy is commonly placed on window sills or near doorways to repel flies. Irish folklore says that bathing in a solution of tansy and salts can cure joint pain. This herb also goes by the name of bitter buttons, cow bitter, or golden buttons. Source:  https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tansy

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  • Swiss Chard - Ruby Red Swiss Chard - Ruby Red from $0.99

    Swiss Chard - Ruby Red

    Ruby Red Swiss Chard  (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Ruby Red Swiss Chard is an extremely prolific plant that is a very popular variety for home growers. The plant grows to about 2' tall and produces some of the most amazing looking swiss chard leaves in a deep shade of ruby red.  - Perfect if you're into juicing your swiss chard leaves - Great to saute and/or steam - Excellent as a salad. - Plant yields all summer long into the fall months. - Extremely healthy - Easy to grow Day to Maturity | 65 days Additional Details Swiss chard is high in vitamins A, K and C, with a 175g serving containing 214%, 716%, and 53%, respectively, of the recommended daily value. It is also rich in minerals, dietary fiber and protein.  

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  • Swiss Chard - Rainbow Mix Swiss Chard - Rainbow Mix from $0.99

    Swiss Chard - Rainbow Mix

    Rainbow Swiss Chard  (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Rainbow Swiss Chard is a popular plant that  produces some of the most amazing looking swiss chard leaves in shades of red, orange, purple, yellow, and white. - Perfect for salads or steamed greens - One of this years most popular varieties to grow - A heirloom variety from Australia - Extremely healthy - Easy to grow Day to Maturity | 65 days Additional Details Swiss chard is high in vitamins A, K and C, with a 175g serving containing 214%, 716%, and 53%, respectively, of the recommended daily value. It is also rich in minerals, dietary fiber and protein.  

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  • Swiss Chard - Orange Swiss Chard - Orange from $0.99

    Swiss Chard - Orange

    Orange Swiss Chard  (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Orange Swiss Chard is a popular plant that  produces some of the most amazing looking swiss chard leaves in a bright shade of orange. - Perfect for salads or steamed greens - One of this years most popular varieties to grow - Extremely healthy - Easy to grow Day to Maturity | 65 days Additional Details Swiss chard is high in vitamins A, K and C, with a 175g serving containing 214%, 716%, and 53%, respectively, of the recommended daily value. It is also rich in minerals, dietary fiber and protein.  

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  • Swiss Chard - Magenta Sunset Swiss Chard - Magenta Sunset from $0.99

    Swiss Chard - Magenta Sunset

    Magenta Sunset Swiss Chard  (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Magenta Swiss Chard is a popular plant that produces bright magenta colored stems. - Perfect for salads or steamed greens. - One of this years most popular varieties to grow. - Extremely healthy. - Easy to grow. Day to Maturity | 65 days Additional Details Swiss chard is high in vitamins A, K and C, with a 175g serving containing 214%, 716%, and 53%, respectively, of the recommended daily value. It is also rich in minerals, dietary fiber and protein.  

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  • Swiss Chard - Hot Pink Swiss Chard - Hot Pink from $0.99

    Swiss Chard - Hot Pink

    Pink Swiss Chard  (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Pink Swiss Chard produces excellent yields of dark green shiny leaves with magenta/hot pink stalks and veins. - Excellent for salads, juicing, and/or steamed with others greens. - Extremely healthy. - Easy to grow. Day to Maturity | 65 days Additional Details Swiss chard is high in vitamins A, K and C, with a 175g serving containing 214%, 716%, and 53%, respectively, of the recommended daily value. It is also rich in minerals, dietary fiber and protein.  

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  • Swiss Chard - Classic "Fordhook" Giant Swiss Chard - Classic "Fordhook" Giant from $0.99

    Swiss Chard - Classic "Fordhook" Giant

    Classic "Fordhook" Giant Swiss Chard (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) This Swiss Chard variety produces beautiful and delicious tender pale green stems and dark green leaves with white veins. - Plant produces good yields of 10" tall leaves - Excellent for salads and/or steamed with others greens - A cold and heat tolerant variety Day to Maturity | 60 days Additional Details Swiss chard is high in vitamins A, K and C, with a 175g serving containing 214%, 716%, and 53%, respectively, of the recommended daily value. It is also rich in minerals, dietary fiber and protein.  

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  • Swiss Chard - Canary Yellow Swiss Chard - Canary Yellow from $0.99

    Swiss Chard - Canary Yellow

    Yellow Canary Swiss Chard The Yellow Canary Swiss Chard is a popular plant that produces some of the most amazing looking swiss chard leaves in a bright shades of yellow. - Perfect for salads or steamed greens. - One of this years most popular varieties to grow. - Extremely healthy. - Easy to grow. Day to Maturity | 65 days Additional Details Swiss chard is high in vitamins A, K and C, with a 175g serving containing 214%, 716%, and 53%, respectively, of the recommended daily value. It is also rich in minerals, dietary fiber and protein.  

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  • Sunflower Garden-in-a-Bag Sunflower Garden-in-a-Bag $15.00 $14.99

    Sunflower Garden-in-a-Bag

    Sunflower (Helianthus annuus 'Sunny Smile') Sunflowers are one of the most beloved and well-known flowers of them all. This dwarf variety has 12–15 inches tall stalks with single flowers that can reach 5 inches across. Sunny smile sunflowers have heart-shaped leaves and produce many edible seeds. Includes: Seeds, growing medium, coconut husks for drainage, directions. Bag 10" high x 6.5" wide

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  • Sunflower - Sungold, Tall Sunflower - Sungold, Tall $4.25 $0.99

    Sunflower - Sungold, Tall

    Sungold, Tall (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Giant "Teddy Bear" type sunflower.  - Seven to eight inch bold yellow flowers.- Plants grow to 6 feet tall.- Easy to grow! Follow SeedsNow.com's board Sunflowers on Pinterest.

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  • Sunflower - Sungold, Dwarf Sunflower - Sungold, Dwarf from $0.99

    Sunflower - Sungold, Dwarf

    Sungold, Dwarf (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) This dwarf Sunflower that grows to a max. of 24" tall. - It is an all-time favorite of home gardeners who love sunflowers without the usual massive plant height of other sunflowers. - Semi-drought and heat tolerant. - Grows best during mid-summer through fall. - Easy to grow! Follow SeedsNow.com's board Sunflowers on Pinterest.

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  • Summer Savory Summer Savory $4.25 $0.99

    Summer Savory

    Summer Savory (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO)   The Summer Savory plant grows tasty peppery flavored leaves. - This is the herb to use if you want to flavor beans, cabbage, peas, and any other dishes. Widely used as a medicinal herb for curing sore throats. - Use the leaves to make some tea and you'll be feeling great! Day to Maturity | 65 days    Follow SeedsNow.com's board Summer Savory on Pinterest.

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  • Strawberry Garden-in-a-Bag Strawberry Garden-in-a-Bag $14.99

    Strawberry Garden-in-a-Bag

    Alpine Strawberry (Fragaria vesca)   A cottage garden favorite, the woodland-like sprays of these delicate but easy to grow plants produce delicious, aromatic red strawberries about twice the size of wild berries. They bear fruit in the second year; although in some cases fruit may appear in the first fall. Alpine strawberry plants stay compact and produce few runners so they make excellent houseplants even when they aren’'t producing fruit. Includes: heirloom seed, growing medium, coconut husks for drainage, leak-proof coloring bag, garden stake, directions. Bag 10" high x 6.5" wide

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  • Stone Soup Kit Stone Soup Kit $29.99 $24.99

    Stone Soup Kit

    Organic Stone Soup (red acre cabbage, little fingers carrot, mammoth melting pea, evergreen bunching onion, roma tomato, blue lake pole bean) Inspired by the familiar story with the simple message about sharing, this vegetable garden kit is a great way for a child to create a fun-filled garden of their very own. Quick to germinate and easy to grow, the vegetables in this kit come in a variety of colors, shapes and sizes that kids are sure to enjoy. Includes: recycled US steel case and seed tins, 6 varieties of organic seed, garden stakes, pencil, magic stone in jute bag, 'stone soup' recipe, directions. Tin 1" high x 7.25" wide.

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  • Squash - Waltham Butternut Squash - Waltham Butternut from $0.99

    Squash - Waltham Butternut

    Squash (Winter), Waltham Butternut Zucchini (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) AAS Winner. Recommended by USU.  - Grows as a compact vine plant (not as a bush) - Excellent butternut squash with better uniformity, larger yields and richer flavor.  - Produces tan fruits which measure 8 to 10 inches long with a deep orange interior. Day to Maturity | 100 days Best Months to Plant  |  [March - June]  Winter squash love the sun and can't get enough of it. They need about 3 months of warm temperature and one additional month of cooler temps to fully mature. Additional Details Though considered a vegetable in cooking, botanically speaking, squash is a fruit (being the receptacle for the plant's seeds). Squash can be served fresh (in salads) and cooked (squash stuffed with meat, fried squash, baked squash).    

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  • Squash - Spaghetti Squash - Spaghetti from $0.99

    Squash - Spaghetti

      Squash (Winter), Spaghetti (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Perfect for low-carb pasta! Super-healthy!!!   - Grows as a compact vine plant (not as a bush) - Excellent spaghetti squash with better uniformity, larger yields and richer flavor - One of the most popular varieties to grow in any sized garden - The inside of this squash looks like spaghetti pasta and tastes even better - Just top with cheese or spaghetti sauce and you'll be all set for a healthy and delicious meal Day to Maturity | 85 days Best Months to Plant  |  [March - June]  Winer squash love the sun and can't get enough of it. They need about 3 months of warm temperature and one additional month of cooler temps to fully mature.  

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  • Squash - Scallop, Golden Bush Squash - Scallop, Golden Bush from $0.99

    Squash - Scallop, Golden Bush

    Squash (Summer), Scallop Golden Bush (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) One of the most popular and rare heirloom Squash varieties. - Grows as a compact bush size plant (not as a vine) - Produces 4-5" golden-yellow fruits - Grow well in small spaces - These plants grow continuously over a long season Day to Maturity | 65 days Best Months to Plant  |  [March - June]  Summer squash love the sun and can't get enough of it.  They are warm-season crops and are sensitive to cold/frost. Plant your seeds as soon as the soil has warmed.  Additional Details Though considered a vegetable in cooking, botanically speaking, squash is a fruit (being the receptacle for the plant's seeds). Squash can be served fresh (in salads) and cooked (squash stuffed with meat, fried squash, baked squash). 

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  • Squash - Round de Nice Zucchini Squash - Round de Nice Zucchini from $0.99

    Squash - Round de Nice Zucchini

    Round Zucchini Summer Squash Seeds (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Round Zucchini plant is a very popular heirloom squash variety that grows extremely quickly - only 45 days! - Grows as a compact bush size plant (not as a vine). - Produces delicious and beautiful yellow 3" round fruits with yellow flesh. - Fast-growing summer squash produces large yields. - Perfect for growing in small spaces. Day to Maturity | 45 days Best Months to Plant  |  [March - June]  Summer squash love the sun and can't get enough of it.  They are warm-season crops and are sensitive to cold/frost. Plant your seeds as soon as the soil has warmed.  Additional Details Though considered a vegetable in cooking, botanically speaking, squash is a fruit (being the receptacle for the plant's seeds). Squash can be served fresh (in salads) and cooked (squash stuffed with meat, fried squash, baked squash). 

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  • Squash - Marrow, White Squash - Marrow, White from $0.99

    Squash - Marrow, White

    White Marrow Summer Squash Seeds (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The White Marrow Summer Squash produces some of the most beautiful looking snow white squash. - Grows as a compact vine (not as a bush). - Best when picked at 8" long. - Perfect for small gardens, containers, and raised beds. Day to Maturity | 85 days Best Months to Plant  |  [March - June]  Summer squash love the sun and can't get enough of it.  They are warm-season crops and are sensitive to cold/frost. Plant your seeds as soon as the soil has warmed.    Additional Details Though considered a vegetable in cooking, botanically speaking, squash is a fruit (being the receptacle for the plant's seeds). Squash can be served fresh (in salads) and cooked (squash stuffed with meat, fried squash, baked squash). 

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  • Squash - Marrow, Green Squash - Marrow, Green from $0.99

    Squash - Marrow, Green

    Squash (Summer), Green Marrow (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Green Marrow Summer Squash produces some of the most beautiful looking dark green squash. - Grows as a compact bush (not as a vine) - Best when picked at 8" long - Perfect for small gardens - grows on a compact bush Day to Maturity | 85 days Best Months to Plant  |  [March - June]  Summer squash love the sun and can't get enough of it.  They are warm-season crops and are sensitive to cold/frost. Plant your seeds as soon as the soil has warmed.    Additional Details Though considered a vegetable in cooking, botanically speaking, squash is a fruit (being the receptacle for the plant's seeds). Squash can be served fresh (in salads) and cooked (squash stuffed with meat, fried squash, baked squash). 

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  • Squash - Long Island Cheese Squash - Long Island Cheese $3.99 $0.99

    Squash - Long Island Cheese

    Squash (Winter), Long Island Cheese (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Long Island Cheese squash plant produces excellent yields of 10 pound squash resembling a wheel of cheese. - Grows as a vine (not as a bush) - Popular heirloom variety passed down for many generations - The orange flesh is very sweet and can be used for making pie during the autumn months - Widely grown by people all across New York and New Jersey Day to Maturity | 100 days Best Months to Plant  |  [March - June]  Winter squash love the sun and can't get enough of it. They need about 3 months of warm temperature and one additional month of cooler temps to fully mature.

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  • Squash - Lebanese White Bush Squash - Lebanese White Bush from $0.99

    Squash - Lebanese White Bush

    White Lebanese Bush Summer Squash(100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Lebanese Squash is a very popular heirloom squash variety that grows extremely quickly - only 45 days! - Very flavorful and widely grown in the Middle East. - A summer squash variety from Lebenon. - Grows as a compact bush size plant (not as a vine). - Fast-growing summer squash produces large yields. - Perfect for growing in small spaces. Day to Maturity | 45 days Best Months to Plant  |   Summer squash love the sun and can't get enough of it.  They are warm-season crops and are sensitive to cold/frost. Plant your seeds as soon as the soil has warmed.  Additional Details Though considered a vegetable in cooking, botanically speaking, squash is a fruit (being the receptacle for the plant's seeds). Squash can be served fresh (in salads) and cooked (squash stuffed with meat, fried squash, baked squash). 

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  • Squash - Hubbard, Golden Squash - Hubbard, Golden from $0.99

    Squash - Hubbard, Golden

    Squash (Winter), Hubbard Golden (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Golden Hubbard squash is popular 10 lb orange squash with tan stripes. - Grows as a vine (not as a bush) - Golden colored flesh - Very sweet and full of flavor - perfect for pies and canning - Ideal for any sized garden and easy to grow Day to Maturity | 100 days Best Months to Plant  |  [March - June]  Winter squash love the sun and can't get enough of it. They need about 3 months of warm temperature and one additional month of cooler temps to fully mature.   Additional Details Though considered a vegetable in cooking, botanically speaking, squash is a fruit (being the receptacle for the plant's seeds). Squash can be served fresh (in salads) and cooked (squash stuffed with meat, fried squash, baked squash). 

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  • Squash - Hubbard, Baby Blue Squash - Hubbard, Baby Blue from $0.99

    Squash - Hubbard, Baby Blue

    Baby Blue Winter Hubbard Squash Seeds (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Baby Blue Hubbard squash is popular 7 lb light blue/gray squash. - Grows as a vine (not as a bush). - Orange/yellow colored flesh. - Very sweet and full of flavor - perfect for roasting or baking. - Ideal for any sized garden and easy to grow. Day to Maturity | 100 days Best Months to Plant  |  [March - June]  Winter squash love the sun and can't get enough of it. They need about 3 months of warm temperature and one additional month of cooler temps to fully mature. Additional Details Though considered a vegetable in cooking, botanically speaking, squash is a fruit (being the receptacle for the plant's seeds). Squash can be served fresh (in salads) and cooked (squash stuffed with meat, fried squash, baked squash). 

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  • Squash - Gold Nugget Squash - Gold Nugget from $0.99

    Squash - Gold Nugget

    Gold Nugget Winter Squash Seeds (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Gold Nuggest squash is popular 3 lb fruit that is extremely delicious. - Grows as a compact bush (not as a vine). - Orange/yellow colored flesh. - Very sweet and full of flavor - perfect for roasting or baking. - Ideal for any sized garden and easy to grow. Day to Maturity | 80 days Additional Details Though considered a vegetable in cooking, botanically speaking, squash is a fruit (being the receptacle for the plant's seeds). Squash can be served fresh (in salads) and cooked (squash stuffed with meat, fried squash, baked squash). 

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  • Squash - Delicata Squash - Delicata from $0.99

    Squash - Delicata

    Squash (Winter), Delicata (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Delicata Squash are 8" long by 4" wide and have the most amazing exterior. - Grows as as a vine. - Has a sweet potato flavor - Vine type plant is perfect for small gardens - Amazing flavor Day to Maturity | 80 days Best Months to Plant  |  [March - June]  Winter squash love the sun and can't get enough of it. They need about 3 months of warm temperature and one additional month of cooler temps to fully mature. Additional Details Though considered a vegetable in cooking, botanically speaking, squash is a fruit (being the receptacle for the plant's seeds). Squash can be served fresh (in salads) and cooked (squash stuffed with meat, fried squash, baked squash).    

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  • Squash - Dark Green Squash - Dark Green from $0.99

    Squash - Dark Green

    Squash (Summer), Dark Green Zucchini (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Dark Green Squash is another one of the most popular squash varieties on the market. - Grows as a compact bush size plant (not as a vine) - Produces a dark green, glossy fruit, which is long, straight & slender. - Firm, very tender, with excellent flavor making it perfect sliced, fried, steamed, or baked. - Ideal for home gardens and market growers. - A summer squash variety. - Very easy to grow. Day to Maturity | 80 days Best Months to Plant  |  [March - June]  Summer squash love the sun and can't get enough of it.  They are warm-season crops and are sensitive to cold/frost. Plant your seeds as soon as the soil has warmed.    Additional Details Though considered a vegetable in cooking, botanically speaking, squash is a fruit (being the receptacle for the plant's seeds). Squash can be served fresh (in salads) and cooked (squash stuffed with meat, fried squash, baked squash). 

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  • Squash - Crookneck, Yellow Early Summer Squash - Crookneck, Yellow Early Summer from $0.99

    Squash - Crookneck, Yellow Early Summer

    Squash (Summer), Early Summer Crookneck (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Early Summer Crookneck is a popular Heirloom squash variety that grows extremely quickly - only 45 days! - Grows as a compact bush size plant (not as a vine) - Produces delicious and beautiful yellow 8" long fruits with a thin curving neck - Fast-growing summer squash produces large yields - Perfect for growing in small spaces Day to Maturity | 45 days Best Months to Plant  |  [March - June]  Summer squash love the sun and can't get enough of it.  They are warm-season crops and are sensitive to cold/frost. Plant your seeds as soon as the soil has warmed.  Additional Details Though considered a vegetable in cooking, botanically speaking, squash is a fruit (being the receptacle for the plant's seeds). Squash can be served fresh (in salads) and cooked (squash stuffed with meat, fried squash, baked squash). 

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  • Squash - Crookneck, Green Striped Cushaw Squash - Crookneck, Green Striped Cushaw from $0.99

    Squash - Crookneck, Green Striped Cushaw

    Green Striped Cushaw Squash Seeds (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Cushaw plant produces some of the most beautiful 20" long squash.- Curved/crook-neck variety. - Grows as a vine (not as a bush) - Yellow colored flesh - Very sweet and full of flavor - perfect for pies and canning - Ideal for any sized garden and easy to grow Day to Maturity | 100 days Best Months to Plant  |  [March - June]  Winter squash love the sun and can't get enough of it. They need about 3 months of warm temperature and one additional month of cooler temps to fully mature. Additional Details Though considered a vegetable in cooking, botanically speaking, squash is a fruit (being the receptacle for the plant's seeds). Squash can be served fresh (in salads) and cooked (squash stuffed with meat, fried squash, baked squash). 

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  • Squash - Cocozelle Squash - Cocozelle from $0.99

    Squash - Cocozelle

    Squash (Summer), Cocozelle (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) The Cocozelle squash is an Italian heirloom bush type zucchini that produces excellent yields of dark green squash with light green stripes. - Grows as a compact bush size plant (not as a vine) - Extremely flavorful and tender - Best when harvested at 12" long or smaller - Makes a great variety for slicing, frying, and steaming - Pick the fruits often (when they are young) to have a longer harvest - The Bush type plant is perfect for small gardens and containers Day to Maturity | 50 days Additional Details Though considered a vegetable in cooking, botanically speaking, squash is a fruit (being the receptacle for the plant's seeds). Squash can be served fresh (in salads) and cooked (squash stuffed with meat, fried squash, baked squash).    

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  • Squash - Caserta Squash - Caserta from $0.99

    Squash - Caserta

    Squash (Summer), Caserta (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) A 1949 All-America Selections Winner! - Grows as a bush. - A summer squash variety.- Produces high yields of 16" long grayish-green zucchini squash with dark green stripes. - Perfect for home garden and market growers. Day to Maturity | 65 days Best Months to Plant  |  [March - June]  Summer squash love the sun and can't get enough of it.  They are warm-season crops and are sensitive to cold/frost. Plant your seeds as soon as the soil has warmed.  Additional Details Though considered a vegetable in cooking, botanically speaking, squash is a fruit (being the receptacle for the plant's seeds). Squash can be served fresh (in salads) and cooked (squash stuffed with meat, fried squash, baked squash). 

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  • Squash - Burgess Buttercup Squash - Burgess Buttercup from $0.99

    Squash - Burgess Buttercup

    Squash (Winter), Burgess Buttercup Cucurbita maxima. Plant produces heavy yields of 8" long turban shaped green squash with silvery white stripes. The yellow orange flesh is very sweet and grows 3 to 5 lbs. The Burgess strain stores well. A winter squash variety. Day to Maturity | 90 days

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  • Squash - Black Beauty Zucchini Squash - Black Beauty Zucchini $4.50 $0.99

    Squash - Black Beauty Zucchini

    Squash (Summer), Black Beauty Zucchini (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) An All America Selections (AAS) Winner. The Black Beauty Squash is one of the most popular varieties on the market. - Grows as a compact bush size plant (not as a vine) - Produces a dark green, glossy fruit, which is long, straight & slender - Firm, very tender, with excellent flavor - Easy to grow Day to Maturity | 110 days Best Months to Plant  |  [March - June]  Summer squash love the sun and can't get enough of it.  They are warm-season crops and are sensitive to cold/frost. Plant your seeds as soon as the soil has warmed.  Additional Details Though considered a vegetable in cooking, botanically speaking, squash is a fruit (being the receptacle for the plant's seeds). Squash can be served fresh (in salads) and cooked (squash stuffed with meat, fried squash, baked squash).   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Zucchini Recipes on Pinterest.

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  • Squash - Acorn Table Queen Squash - Acorn Table Queen from $0.99

    Squash - Acorn Table Queen

    Squash (Winter), Acorn Table Queen (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) All-America Selections Winner! The Table Queen Squash plant produces large 7" deep green acorn shaped squash. - Grows as a compact bush size plant (not as a vine) - Extremely flavorful - Dark orange flesh - Excellent sliced, fried, or steamed - Easy to grow even in poor soil Day to Maturity | 85 days Best Months to Plant  |  [March - June]  Winter squash love the sun and can't get enough of it. They need about 3 months of warm temperature and one additional month of cooler temps to fully mature. Additional Details Though considered a vegetable in cooking, botanically speaking, squash is a fruit (being the receptacle for the plant's seeds). Squash can be served fresh (in salads) and cooked (squash stuffed with meat, fried squash, baked squash).    

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  • Sprouts - Wheat Grass/Berries Sprouts - Wheat Grass/Berries from $0.99

    Sprouts - Wheat Grass/Berries

    Organic Wheat Grass/Wheat Berries (Sprouts) (100% Organic/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Wheatgrass is an excellent source of dietary fiber, just like any whole grains. - High in folic acid, protein, B-complex vitamins and vitamin E. - The wheat sprouts are extremely rich in Vitamins A,B, C and E along with other minerals.   Day to Sprout | 2-3 days - The wheat grass will be ready to juice in appx. 7 to 10 days  Read: How to Sprout Wheat Berries at Home in a Mason Jar   SHIPPING NOTE: This item cannot be shipped to Canada. Follow SeedsNow.com's board Wheat Grass on Pinterest.

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  • Sprouts - Watercress Sprouts - Watercress from $0.99

    Sprouts - Watercress

    Sprouts - True Watercress (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Watercress is one of the healthiest and most popular microgreens available. Watercress, with the botanical name Nasturtium officinale, is a rapidly growing, aquatic or semi-aquatic, perennial plant native to Europe and Asia, and one of the oldest known leaf vegetables consumed by humans. Wikipedia Perfect for gourmet salads and many other vegetarian culinary creations. Very easy and quick to grow. Little space is required to grow watercress.   See Cress Sprouts Recipes & Growing Tips on our Pinterest Board Follow SeedsNow.com's board Cress Sprouts on Pinterest.

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  • Sprouts - Rainbow Chard Sprouts - Rainbow Chard from $0.99

    Sprouts - Rainbow Chard

    Rainbow Chard Sprouts & Micro-Greens  Delicious Nutritious Beautiful colored sprouts ranging from red, pink, yellow, and orange. Easy to grow 

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  • Sprouts - Radish Sprouts - Radish $5.50 $0.99

    Sprouts - Radish

    Radish Sprouts (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Radish sprouts are extremely high in nutrition. - They're easy to grow - and - taste great - Radish sprouts have gained popularity in recent years. Day to Maturity | 3-6 days Follow SeedsNow.com's board Radish on Pinterest.

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  • Sprouts - Mustard Sprouts - Mustard $6.99 $0.99

    Sprouts - Mustard

    Mustard, Sprouting (100% Organic/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Mustard is a member of the crucifer family. Mustard greens are a popular dish in the Southern U.S. and are an excellent source of vitamins A and C. Mustard sprouts have a strong spicy flavor and are usually blended with alfalfa or clover sprouts.   Follow SeedsNow.com's board Mustard on Pinterest.  

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  • Sprouts - Lentils, Red Sprouts - Lentils, Red $7.00 $0.99

    Sprouts - Lentils, Red

    Red Lentil Sprouts (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) "The lentil (Lens culinaris) is an edible pulse (a.k.a grain legume). It is a bushy annual plant of the legume family, known for its lens-shaped seeds. It is about 40 cm (16 in) tall, and the seeds grow in pods, usually with two seeds in each."  source/wikipedia

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  • Sprouts - Lentils, Green Sprouts - Lentils, Green $7.00 $0.99

    Sprouts - Lentils, Green

    Green Lentil Sprouts (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) "The lentil (Lens culinaris) is an edible pulse (a.k.a grain legume). It is a bushy annual plant of the legume family, known for its lens-shaped seeds. It is about 40 cm (16 in) tall, and the seeds grow in pods, usually with two seeds in each."  source/wikipedia

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  • Sprouts - Kale Sprouts - Kale $6.99 $0.99

    Sprouts - Kale

    Kale Sprouts/Mico-Green (100% Organic/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Extremely easy to grow  

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  • Sprouts - Green Pea Sprouts - Green Pea $2.50 $0.99

    Sprouts - Green Pea

    Green Pea, Sprouting (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Ready to eat as a sprout just a soon as they pop. Sweet and delicious in salads and casseroles. Day to Maturity | 3-7 days     Follow SeedsNow.com's board Green Pea Sprouts on Pinterest.  

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  • Sprouts - Fenugreek Sprouts - Fenugreek from $0.99

    Sprouts - Fenugreek

    Fenugreek Sprouts (100% Non-Hybrid/Heirloom/Non-GMO) The Fenugreek plant produces extremely flavorful seeds which are widely used in many Indian dishes, including Curry powder. The green leaves are used in many Middle Eastern vegetable dishes. Fenugreek also has a long history of being used as a medicinal herb to aid in digestion and aid in healing. Medicinal Uses | Acts as a laxactive. lubricates the intestines, and reduces fevers. Has also been shown to lower cholesterol and blood sugar levels. Helps with asthma and sinus issues by reducing mucus. Promotes lactation in nursing mothers. Good for eyes and for inflammation and lung disorders.

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  • Sprouts - Clover Sprouts - Clover $4.00 $0.99

    Sprouts - Clover

    Clover Sprouts (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) If you like alfalfa sprouts then you’ll love the sweet mild flavor of red clover sprouts from clover seed. - These sprouts are actually larger and more flavorful than alfalfa sprouts and make a great addition to sandwiches and salads.- If you like Clover sprouts, make sure to check out Alfalfa sprouts. Did you know? Clover contains high concentrations of isoflavones which are thought to have powerful anti-cancer properties. Clover flavor is a lot like alfalfa; mild and nutty. Sprouts last better if stored in the fridge.

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  • Sprouts - Broccoli Sprouts - Broccoli from $0.99

    Sprouts - Broccoli

    Broccoli, Sprouts (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) An easy to grow sprout that is extremely nutritious.  - Broccoli sprouts are 10x - 100x higher in some cancer fighting compounds than the actual mature vegetable! Day to Maturity | 2-3 days

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  • Sprouts - Bean, Mung Sprouts - Bean, Mung from $0.99

    Sprouts - Bean, Mung

    Mung Bean Sprouts (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) "The mung bean (Vigna radiata), alternatively known as the moong bean, green gram, is a plant species in the legume family. Native to the Indian subcontinent the mung bean is mainly cultivated today in India, China, and Southeast Asia. It is also cultivated in hot, dry regions in Southern Europe and the Southern United States It is used as an ingredient in both savory and sweet dishes." source/wikipedia

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  • Sprouts - Bean, Adzuki Sprouts - Bean, Adzuki from $0.99

    Sprouts - Bean, Adzuki

    Organic Adzuki Bean Sprouts (100% Organic Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Certified Kosher by Chabad House of Western Michigan. The Adzuki Bean (Vigna angularis) has been grown in the Far East for centuries. Adzuki beans are one of Japan’s largest crops, with annual consumption of over 120,000 metric tons. Adzuki beans are often sprouted for only one day, mixed with other sprouts and called a "Crispy Mix" or "Crunchy Mix." They are commonly used throughout Asia in a variety of ways.

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  • Sprouts - Barley Grass/Sprouts Sprouts - Barley Grass/Sprouts from $0.99

    Sprouts - Barley Grass/Sprouts

    Organic Barley Grass/Sprouts (100% Organic/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Known as the the famous nutritious Super Green supplement. - It is even more nutritious in the form of raw juice.- Ideal for juicing.- Can be ground up for Barley flour and bread.- Extremely healthy and nutritious.   Days to Harvest | Barley grass will be ready to harvest in appx. 6 to 10 days

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  • Sprouts - Alfalfa Sprouts - Alfalfa $6.99 $0.99

    Sprouts - Alfalfa

    Alfalfa (Organic), Sprouting (100% Organic/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) Alfalfa is one of the healthiest and easiest sprouts you can grow!   - Extremely high in protein, calcium, plus other minerals and vitamins in the B group, vitamin C, vitamin E, and vitamin K. - Alfalfa is extremely easy to grow. - All organic. All natural. If you like Alfalfa sprouts, make sure to check out Red Clover sprouts. Looking for an All-in-1 kit? Check out this All-in-1 Seed Sprouting Kit + Mason Jar.   How to Grow Sprouts The easiest method is to grow sprouts in a Mason jar. To provide plenty of fresh air, cover the top with the mesh screen. Step One: Soaking For a quart-sized jar, put 1 ½ to 2 tablespoons of small seeds (up to 1 cup if using larger seeds like green peas or garbanzo) in the sprouting jar. Cover top of jar with cloth or sprouting lid and rinse the seeds in warm (not hot) water. Drain and refill so that water is about an inch above the seeds. Let the seeds soak 8-12 hours (overnight). Protect from light by covering with a dish towel or placing in a cupboard. Step Two: Rinsing Rinse 2 to 3 times per day for 2 to 3 days. After thoroughly draining the rinse water, lay the jar on its side to spread out the seeds. Do not expose to light. After 2 to 3 days the sprouts should be filling up the jar. Things to Remember: 1. Rinse often (2-3 times/day). 2. Keep them moist, not wet. 3. Keep them at room temperature. 4. Give them air to breathe. 5. Don't grow too many in one container. 6. Keep them in a dark place.  

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  • Spinach - Winter Giant Spinach - Winter Giant $4.50 $0.99

    Spinach - Winter Giant

    Spinach, Winter Giant (100% Heirloom/Non-Hybrid/Non-GMO) These Winter Giant spinach seeds will produce very flavorful large green spinach leaves. Winter Giant is a variety of Spinach which is a member of the Spinacia family. It is a Vegetable and is treated mainly as a Annual, this means that it grows best over the course of a single year. source: myfolia Known for growing to a height of appx. 2 feet.  How to Grow | View Organic Spinach Grow Guide Day to Maturity | 55 days    

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