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Seed Sale EXTENDED & More Added! Posted on 28 Feb 23:04 , 0 comments

SEED SALE EXTENDED...AND MORE!

Mary's Heirloom Seeds
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February 28, 2017
We're on a roll here with planting season in full swing in warmer climates across the country!  Many of you have asked about growing different varieties from seed so we'll continue to share
Our 99 Cent Seed Sale has been extended ONE more day thru March 2nd.  Woohoo!
*Our email system with constant contact was down all morning so YOU get more time*
We've also added
  Coconut Coir Pellets and several
  Organic Soil Amendments to the Mix and those deals are good thru March 15th!

NEW Seeds Announcement
*Seed Sale* 
Take a look at these beautiful new varieties. 
They're only 99 cents a pack thru MARCH 2nd!

SUMMER BIBB LETTUCE

 
BANANA MELON 


 
COPENHAGEN MARKET CABBAGE 


 
OMAR'S LEBANESE TOMATO 


 
BENNING'S GREEN TINTED SCALLOP SQUASH 


 
SUGAR ANN SNAP PEA 

2 VARIETIES that aren't NEW but we've decided to offer on sale thru MARCH 2nd

 
CHIVES 

 
TIME TO PLANT HEIRLOOM SEEDS!
Now is a great time to stock up since all 
quantities of Coconut Coir Pellets are 
on SALE thru March 15th

 ORGANIC SOIL AMENDMENTS
ON SALE thru March 15th

HELPFUL LINKS 
If you have additional questions please feel free to ask. 
Happy Planting,
Mary's Heirloom Seeds, P. O. Box 3763, Ramona, CA 92065

Seed Starting with Coconut Coir Pellets Posted on 25 Feb 07:31 , 0 comments

We've shared about Using Coconut Coir in the Garden here in several articles but we've had quite a bit of questions.  Today we're going a bit more in-depth.
 
First, Why do we use Coconut Coir instead of Peat?

Coconut coir growing medium comes from the coconut's fibrous husk (known as coir) that is bound together by lignin (known as pith). After the husk is immersed in water for 6 weeks, the fiber is extracted mechanically, and the pith is left behind as a waste product and stored in heaps to age. Since the pith comes from the fruit, it is quite naturally rich in nutrients. Coconut coir growing mediums are dehydrated and compressed into a compact form for easy handling. With the addition of water, coir expands to an easy to work with growing medium.

Unlike peat moss, which is highly acidic, coconut coir has a neutral pH level. Most garden vegetables and flowers grow best in neutral to slightly alkaline conditions. When you use peat to amend a garden bed, an addition of agricultural lime is often necessary to combat the higher acidity. With coconut coir, limestone isn't necessary unless the soil naturally has a higher pH level. Coir use results in both a monetary and a labor savings, since you don't need to purchase further pH amendments nor work them into the soil.

-Coir improves soil drainage in the bed while also helping to retain moisture in quick-draining soils. Since coir breaks down slowly, much like peat, it creates air pockets in the soil that allow excess moisture to drain away from plant roots. The coir itself holds onto some moisture so the drainage doesn't occur too quickly and the soil doesn't dry out completely. These dual drainage and retention properties allow coir to improve moisture management in both heavy clay soils and dry, sandy beds.

-Peat moss, which coir replaces as a soil amendment, takes centuries to regrow once harvested. Coir is completely sustainable since it is a natural byproduct of coconut harvests, and coconut trees produce new coconuts every year. Using the coir in the garden keeps it out of the landfill where it would otherwise go. Coir can take a century or longer to fully break down in these landfills, so it's more sustainable to use it to improve your garden soil.

Step 1: Take out your Coconut Coir Pellets.  I like to use a large tray

Step 2: Add water to tray and Coconut Coir Pellets.  Using warm water might help them "grow" faster.
Step 3: Add seeds to the hole and gently cover or "squish" coconut coir.

Step 4: Place in a warm sunny place and keep moist.  This is where the real growing happens!

Common Seed-Starting Issues

GERMINATION

-Incorrect Temperature. Different seeds have different needs.

-Old Seeds. When properly stored seeds can have a very long shelf life. But the older they get, your germination rate will begin to reduce

-Incorrect Watering. Water in a necessity for all plants. In the germination stage you need to make sure you keep the soil evenly moist. If you water too much, you run the risk of your seeds rotting before they germinate. If you let them dry out, they will either never germinate or die trying!

-Planting Depth/Light. When you plant your seeds pay attention to your planting depth. This is important because if planted too deep you plants could run out of energy before reaching sunlight. Planting too shallow can lead to drying out. Some seeds actually need some light to germinate, so instead of digging them down you just press them into your soil.


MOLD or ROTTING

Dampening off, is probably the most common disease when starting seeds. It’s a fungus that can attack the seeds as soon as they germinate or after the seedling has emerged. You will know this is what killed your seedlings when you notice dark spots on the stem right at the soil level and the seedling topples over and withers away.

-Don't over water

-Provide air movement.  A small fan will work

-Nutrients: Use a half-strength, organic fertilizer with tiny seedling.  Our DIY Kelp Meal Tea is a great option for tiny seedling.  You can use this as a foliar feed as well.


OVERCROWDING

For coconut coir pellets, plant no more than 2 seeds per pellet for small seeds and only one per pellet for larger seeds.  If both seeds germinate, do not pull one out.  Pinch off one of the seedlings at the base to remove.  This will give the remaining seedling a chance to survive and thrive.
Once your seedlings are strong and roots start to grow out of the mesh, it's time to transplant them into the garden or into your containers.
Take the entire pellet and plant into the garden.  For healthier root growth and to give plants a boost, I add a tablespoon of Azomite into each hole and mix into the dirt before transplanting the coconut coir pellet with growing seedling. I also water with a diluted version of our DIY Kelp Meal Tea when I transplant to help with shock.
 
We hope you have enjoyed our in-depth article about Seed Starting with Coconut Coir.  If you have additional questions, feel free to comment below or send an email to mary@marysheirloomseeds.com

HAPPY PLANTING!

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NEW Seeds are 99 Cents A pack thru 1/14/17 Posted on 10 Jan 20:49 , 0 comments

99 Cent Seed pack Sale from Mary's Heirloom Seeds


Mary's Heirloom Seeds
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January 10, 2017
I know it sounds crazy to offer a sale during our super busy season but I'm just SUPER EXCITED to offer these new varieties

If you have additional question, please ask
99 Cent Heirloom Seed packs
**ADDED TODAY**  

These are all new (to us) heirloom seed varieties added today.
Each variety listed below is ON SALE thru Saturday, January 14th at midnight EST

 
 Flame lettuce has a mild flavor and will add real color to any salad bowl.

Nice bush form that will not take up tons of space like the standard Buttercup form.
These turban type fruits have dark green skin with some light green/creamish lines running longitudinally.
Sweet, orange, string-less flesh. Usually between 3-4 fruits at 3 - 5 lb each. 
Great storage squash and a New England favorite.

  

 Neon, hot pink chard is so pretty and is perfect picked small for salads or larger for braising.

 
Ebony Acorn is a delicious dark acorn type squash that is early and second only in flavor to Hubbard.  It is adapted for use all over the United States.
Prolific 8' vines produce 1.5-2lb fruits that have thick walls and a small seed cavity. 
The flesh is deep-orange, fine-textured, tender, dry and sweet. 
More productive and larger-fruited than table queen.  Does well in poor soil conditions.



40 days.   A deep merlot colored leaf resembling an oak leaf with deep lobes. 
Excellent for baby leaf production.  Unlike some other reds, oakleaf maintains a mild flavor throughout the lettuce season.  Resistance to common mildews.
An old favorite summer squash from the South of France.  24-30" tall and 18" spread.  The flesh of this round, green zucchini is very tender and fine flavored, making it an ideal squash for stuffing.


JUST A REMINDER....This sale starts 1/10/17 and ends January 14th @ midnight EST


 MORE from our Growing Tips & Videos page!!!

MORE GARDENING TIPS
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
NEW for 2017 @MARY'S HEIRLOOM SEEDS
 





As always, if you have additional questions please feel free to ask!

 
If you have additional questions please feel free to ask. 
Happy Planting,
Mary's Heirloom Seeds, P. O. Box 3763, Ramona, CA 92065
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Sweet & Spicy Heirloom Peppers Posted on 26 Dec 09:04 , 1 comment

Another fun email from 
Enjoy!





Mary's Heirloom Seeds
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December 26, 2016

We've added a few NEW (to us)
Heirloom Pepper seed varieties for 2017
and in case you missed it, below is our
2017 Planting Guide for the US.

Now you can plan your 2017 garden from one convenient article link!
If you have additional question, please ask

Sweet & Spicy Peppers 





 


ADDITIONAL PLANTING GUIDES
When to Plant Organic Garlic

When to Plant Potatoes

As always, if you have additional questions please feel free to ask!
This data has been compiled from our own research as well as feedback from our customers.
If you have additional questions please feel free to ask. 

Happy Planting,

Mary's Heirloom Seeds, P. O. Box 3763, Ramona, CA 92065



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OUR FOOD CHOICES MATTER Posted on 20 Dec 07:10 , 2 comments

FOOD.  Without food, we would not survive.  Whether you are aware or not, our food choices make an impact every single day.
 
From Ecocentric
"Simply put, food is at the juncture of some of the most important issues facing our society (and world!): conservation, climate change, animal welfare, corporate control and consolidation, public health, fair labor and immigration, to name a few."

Now more than ever, the food choices we make are critical to our body and the planet.  It seems that every month, there is a new herbicide or pesticide approved for use on food.  More genetically modified or engineered "phood" are being approved and planted.  Commercial farming and factory farming are heavy pollution producers.

-It has been estimated that produce travels an average distance of 1500 miles before it is consumed

-Over 1 billion pounds of pesticides are used in the United State (US) each year and approximately 5.6 billion pounds are used worldwide source

-Pesticides kill
"The World Health Organization estimates that there are 3 million cases of pesticide poisoning each year and up to 220,000 deaths, primarily in developing countries. The application of pesticides is often not very precise, and unintended exposures occur to other organisms in the general area where pesticides are applied."

The stats above don't even take into account the cancer rates associated to pesticide use and consumption.

-We are losing seed & food varieties
"Using the metaphor of a tree, it charts the loss of U.S. seed variety from 1903 to 1983. And what you see is that we’ve lost about 93% of our unique seed strands behind some of the most popular produce"
HEIRLOOM SEEDS

-Global Corporations Control Commercial Seeds & Food production
" Today, three corporations control 53 percent of the global commercial seed market."
 
-Some of the imported food that the USDA deems edible are grown in toxic conditions!
"Garlic can be whitened by using chlorine or with a mixture of sulphur and wood ash. Whitening garlic helps to make it look healthier and more attractive to consumers. In fact this obsession with white foods has lead to the bleaching of many food products (flour, salt, sugar) using chlorine dioxide or benzoyl peroxide."
"Nearly 200 million farmers in China, India, Vietnam, sub-Saharan Africa, and Latin America harvest grains and vegetables from fields that use untreated human waste."
HOMEGROWN GARLIC
Your choices make a huge impact on food and you are not alone.  There is a growing movement in this country to make better, healthier food choices.  More people are choosing to grow their own food and not just veggies and herbs.  Humanely raising meat is one of many ways to make a positive change.  Some call it homesteading and for some it's just a way of life.


What steps can we make to create a positive change?

-Grow your own food and grow it without synthetic pesticides or synthetic fertilizers

-Plant for the BEES to ensure continued success in the garden

-Eat less meat and "better meat" (humanely raised and locally raised)

-Support companies making a positive change

-Boycott companies who support biotech seeds and polluters

Since food is daily decision, each day brings a new opportunity to create a positive impact.  We're all in this together.  2017 will be our largest garden ever and a chance to continue making great things happen.  Mary's Heirloom Seeds will continue our efforts to protect seed diversity.  We will continue to volunteer at schools and other organizations.
 
Will you join us?
 
 
I hope you have enjoyed another educational article from Mary's Heirloom Seeds!


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About SWISS CHARD Posted on 19 Dec 07:54 , 0 comments

How did you like All About KALE?  Many of you gardeners have your gardens already put to bed.  If you're in a warmer climate, you might be able to grow year round.  Swiss Chard is an excellent addition to any garden and grows well in warmer and cooler conditions.

I love growing SWISS CHARD in my garden.  Chard is one of the easiest and fastest growing greens in my garden and even grows well in containers!

From WHF, "Chard is a tall leafy green vegetable commonly referred to as Swiss chard and scientifically known as Beta vulgaris. Chard belongs to the same family as beets and spinach and shares a similar taste profile with a flavor that is bitter, pungent, and slightly salty. Swiss chard is truly one of the vegetable valedictorians with its exceptionally impressive list of health-promoting nutrients. Although Swiss chard is available throughout the year, its peak season runs from June through August when it is at its best and in the greatest abundance at your local supermarket" 

Also from WHF,
"As a rule, the phytonutrient antioxidants in chard also act as anti-inflammatory agents. Sometimes they lower risk of chronic, unwanted inflammation by altering the activity of pro-inflammatory enzymes"

"With its very good supply of calcium and its excellent supply of magnesium and vitamin K, chard provides standout bone support."

"Multiple studies on animals have shown that chard has unique benefits for blood sugar regulation. In addition, chard may provide special benefits in the diets of individuals diagnosed with diabetes"

"Also unique among the health benefits from this chenopod vegetable has been its ability to help pancreatic cells regenerate."

At Mary's Heirloom Seeds we offer several varieties of Swiss Chard.


 50-60 days. (Beta vulgaris) This chard originated in Australia. A beautiful chard; its colors are brilliant 
(pink, yellow, orange, red and white).  Very mild ornamental. Pretty enough to plant in the flower garden;  so delicious!


60 days. Succulent celery-like stalks support large, dark green, very savoyed, fleshy leaves.
Trim outer leaves or cut the entire head.  Great for salads, casseroles or sauteed.


ORIOLE ORANGE SWISS CHARD
 60 days. Named after the beautiful golden Oriole bird, this is a lovely orange chard that will add fantastic color your garden.
Use the young leaves in salads or the mature leaves stir fried or as steamed greens.
This chard is heat and cold tolerance and has a sweet mild taste.
 
 
RUBY RED SWISS CHARD
 60 days. An outstanding chard that has magnificent red stems that extend into bright green leaves forming one of nature's amazing works of art.
This tasty, low in oxalic acid heirloom chard will add color to any dish.  Grows 18-24" tall.  Yields all summer and into the fall.


60 days.  Very attractive and uniform red chard. A wonderful, prolific and hardy variety, this chard has great flavor and is perfect for marketing.  Trim outer leaves or cut the entire head.  Great for salads, casseroles or sauteed.

For growing information, read my article Growing Salad Greens from Seed

Thanks for stopping by my little spot on the web...Stay tuned for more organic gardening and health related topics.  If you have questions or suggestions please feel free to ask. 


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About KALE Posted on 19 Dec 07:38 , 1 comment

I'm growing more KALE in the garden this year.  At the moment, they are tiny seedlings but they are growing! KALE is a Rockstar!

KALE is considered a Superfood.   From WHF,
"Kale's risk-lowering benefits for cancer have recently been extended to at least five different types of cancer. These types include cancer of the bladder, breast, colon, ovary, and prostate. Isothiocyanates (ITCs) made from glucosinolates in kale play a primary role in achieving these risk-lowering benefits.

Kale is now recognized as providing comprehensive support for the body's detoxification system. New research has shown that the ITCs made from kale's glucosinolates can help regulate detox at a genetic level.

Researchers can now identify over 45 different flavonoids in kale. With kaempferol and quercetin heading the list, kale's flavonoids combine both antioxidant and anti-inflammatory benefits in way that gives kale a leading dietary role with respect to avoidance of chronic inflammation and oxidative stress."

Why is KALE a Rockstar?
"Kale's cancer preventive benefits have been clearly linked to its unusual concentration of two types of antioxidants, namely, carotenoids and flavonoids. Within the carotenoids, lutein and beta-carotene are standout antioxidants in kale. Researchers have actually followed the passage of these two carotenoids in kale from the human digestive tract up into the blood stream, and they have demonstrated the ability of kale to raise blood levels of these carotenoid nutrients. That finding is important because lutein and beta-carotene are key nutrients in the protection of our body from oxidative stress and health problems related to oxidative stress. Increased risk of cataracts, atherosclerosis, and chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) are three such problems. Also among these chronic health problems is cancer since our overall risk of cells becoming cancerous is partly related to oxidative stress."

We have quite a few varieties of Heirloom Kale seeds at Mary's Heirloom Seeds.

55-60 days. Compact plants yield tender, blue-green, crinkled leaves that are quite delicious, very cold hardy, and rich in vitamin A

55-60 days. First mentioned in garden text around 1863.
Dwarf Blue Curled Scotch is an early kale that produces tasty greens when used in salads or steamed.
The blue-green leaves are finely curled and very attractive reaching 12-15" in high, and spread to 20-35" in width.
 
 
 50 days. Plants grow 14" tall and are super hardy to the cold.  Dwarf Siberian Kale is not only pleasing in appearance, but tasty as well.
Young leaves are great raw in salads, blanched for a meal, in stir fry or for use as a colorful garnish.
 


60 days. Also called Nero Di Toscana Cabbage and Dino Kale.  This loose-leafed cabbage dates back to the early 1800’s at least. It has beautiful, deep black-green leaves that can be 24” long.
They are heavily savoyed. This Italian heirloom is popular in Tuscany and central Italy for making fabulous soups and stews. 
 This lovely mix contains pretty shades of pink, purple, and white. Contrasts nicely with the deep green outer leaves.
Also known as Flowering Kale, the plants look like huge frilly flowers.
The leaves make a superb garnish and are good as cooked greens. Best grown as a fall plant because colors are more intense in cool weather.



55-60 days. A tender and mild, a pre-1885 heirloom variety. Oak type leaves have a red tinge, and stems are a purplish-red.  Great flavor.   A hardy plant that fares well in cold weather, often thriving through the winter.

50-80 days to harvest.   A sturdy, upright, kale with a compact habit (plants grow 12-36 inches high and 18-24 inches wide).  
This hardy Scotch type kale is slow to bolt and readily overwinters.  The finely curled, blue-green, leaves can be harvested all winter down to zone 6.

 

For growing information, read my article Growing Salad Greens from Seed

Thanks for stopping by my little spot on the web...Stay tuned for more organic gardening and health related topics.  If you have questions or suggestions please feel free to ask. 


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BACKYARD GARDEN STARTER KITS & SEEDS Posted on 09 Dec 07:58 , 0 comments

We offer so many amazing Seed Combo Packs and Starter Kits at Mary's Heirloom Seeds.

However, we recently asked on our fb page what our customers would like to see in a combo pack.  Several stated that smaller combo packs and starter kits would be appreciated... So we added MORE!

Check out these NEW Kits!!!

BEGINNER STARTER PACK #2
For those of you just getting started and looking for guidance, we have created a special "kit" just for you.  This starter pack includes PRINTED instructions from some of our more popular articles and tutorials as well as seeds, germination supplies, organic pest control and organic soil amendments
Includes SEEDS from Mary's Garden Pack,
Companion Seeds: Borage, Nasturtium, Marigold Basil
Choose from 50 or 100 coconut coir pellets
10 plant markers
2 ounces Organic Neem Oil
1 pound Mary's Organic Plant Food
1 pound Azomite

2 GARDEN TOOLS:
CULTIVATOR IS 9" LONG --- SPADE IS 10" LONG
WOOD HANDLES & A HANDY LEATHER LOOP TO HANG ON PEGBOARD HOOK


EASY STARTER KIT
Looking to start a garden but not sure where to start?  Looking for a fun gift idea for just about any age?
You choose the seed combination using the drop down menu.
Each stater kit includes:
-SEEDS
-12 Coconut Coir Pellets
-Plant Markers
-Basic planting instructions with detailed instructions available on our GROWING TIPS & VIDEOS page
SEEDS OPTIONS:
1. Mortgage Lifter Tomato, Large Leaf Basil & Black Beauty Zucchini
2. Cal Wonder Bell Pepper, Large Leaf Basil & Tom Thumb Lettuce
3. Black Beauty Eggplant, Pink Icicle Tomato & Large Leaf Basil


BERRY COMBO PACK
 3 pack of Berry varieties for your backyard garden or homestead.  Individually packaged seeds.

One packet of each:
Indian Strawberry (100), Mountain Cranberry (50) and Blueberry (20)



PIZZA GARDEN COMBO

Make wonderful homemade Pizza fresh from the garden!
 One packet of each.  Includes:
   -Thessaloniki Tomato
   -Cal Wonder Bell Pepper
   -Oregano
   -Basil

Option 1: Seeds only
Option 2: Starter Kit
Starter kit Includes 16 starter pellets, plant markers and 2 garden tools
CULTIVATOR IS 9" LONG --- SPADE IS 10" LONG
WOOD HANDLES & A HANDY LEATHER LOOP TO HANG ON PEGBOARD HOOK


Not new but should be mentioned are the original starter kits

BUTTERFLY GARDEN STARTER KIT

HERB GARDEN STARTER KIT

SALAD GARDEN STARTER KIT
Each kit includes
-SeedS
-20 coconut Coir Pellets
-Plant Markers
-Sowing and Growing Tips included


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Mary's 2017 Planting Guide for the US Posted on 27 Nov 14:53 , 1 comment

The official announcement was sent out today to our entire mailing list


Mary's Heirloom Seeds
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November 27, 2016
I know it's still 2016 but we have had so many request lately that we just had to share.

How is this different than our previous planting guides???

We've added a few new regions by request AND we've added quite a few articles from 2016

Now you can plan your 2017 garden from one convenient article link!
If you have additional question, please ask

MARY'S 2017
PLANTING GUIDE  

  

FLORIDA has been split into 3 sections for a more thorough planting guide
 
 
SOUTH FLORIDA

CENTRAL FLORIDA

NORTH FLORIDA


ADDITIONAL PLANTING GUIDES
When to Plant Organic Garlic

When to Plant Potatoes

As always, if you have additional questions please feel free to ask!
This data has been compiled from our own research as well as feedback from our customers.

RECENT ARTICLES &
GETTING STARTED    
If you have additional questions please feel free to ask. 
Happy Planting,
Mary's Heirloom Seeds, P. O. Box 3763, Ramona, CA 92065

 

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New Mexico Planting Guide 2017 Posted on 27 Nov 09:11 , 0 comments

As promised, we are expanding our vegetable seed planting guide and including NEW MEXICO.  This is one of many region-specific guides offered here at Mary's Heirloom Seeds.  Find a complete list on our Growing Tips & Videos page.

This planting guide is from the Old Farmer's Almanac for Albuquerque, New Mexico. From our 2016 Planting Guide, New Mexico falls into 3 different areas from our previous planting guide.
*The above region-specific planting guides are a bit more detailed than the list below*

New Mexico PLANTING GUIDE 2017

It is important to know your last frost date in order to determine whether to plant indoors or direct sow outdoors.


JANUARY
 
FEBRUARY
Eggplant, Leeks and Onions
MARCH
Arugula, Broccoli, Brussels Sprouts, Cabbage, Cauliflower, Eggplant, Kale, Leeks, Lettuce, Onions, Peas, Peppers, Swiss Chard, Tomatoes and Turnips
Plant Herbs and Wildflowers

APRIL
Arugula, Beans, Beets, Broccoli, Brussels Sprouts, Cabbage, Carrots, Cauliflower, Celery, Corn, Cucumber, Kale, Leeks, Lettuce, Melon, Okra, Onions, Parsnips, Peas, Peppers, Potatoes, Radish, Spinach, Summer Squash, Swiss Chard, Tomatoes, Turnips and Watermelon
Plant Herbs and Wildflowers

MAY
Arugula, Beans, Beets, Broccoli, Brussels Sprouts, Cabbage, Carrots, Cauliflower, Celery, Corn, Cucumber, Kale, Leeks, Lettuce, Melon, Okra, Onions, Parsnips, Peas, Peppers, Potatoes, Pumpkins, Radish, Spinach, Summer Squash, Swiss Chard, Tomatoes, Turnips and Watermelon
JUNE
Arugula, Beans, Beets, Broccoli, Carrots, Celery, Corn, Cucumber, Lettuce, Melon, Okra, Onions, Parsnips, Peas, Peppers, Potatoes, Pumpkins, Radish, Spinach, Summer Squash, Swiss Chard, Tomatoes, Turnips and Watermelon
Plant Herbs and Wildflowers
JULY
Lettuce, Radish, Spinach and Swiss Chard
Plant Herbs and Wildflowers

AUGUST
Lettuce, Radish, Spinach and Swiss Chard
Plant Herbs and Wildflowers
SEPTEMBER
Lettuce, Radish and Spinach
Plant Herbs and Wildflowers

OCTOBER
Radish and Spinach



NOVEMBER
DECEMBER
 
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