News

Benefits of Using Organic Alfalfa Meal in the Garden Posted on 24 Jan 09:36 , 0 comments

Have you ever used Alfalfa Meal in your garden?  We have used organic alfalfa meal in our garden and compost bins/piles for years.  It’s great stuff! 

More and more customers have been asking about non-animal fertilizers.  We offer several options.  You can find out more from our article Vegan(non-animal), Organic Plant Food

We also offer a tutorial to Make Your Own Organic Liquid Fertilizer using Alfalfa.

 

Organic, liquid fertilizer is easy to make and easy to apply to garden beds

What is Alfalfa Meal and How does it Work?

Derived from leguminous perennial alfalfa plant used for pasture and cover crop. Primary benefit of this pleasant smelling meal is increasing organic matter, although it is also a valuable plant-derived fertilizer.
  • NPK analysis is 2.8-0.29-2.4
  • Contains trace minerals and triaconatol
  • Excellent addition to the compost pile for nitrogen content and absorbency

One pound of Organic Alfalfa Meal


**It is important to mention that our Alfalfa Meal is Organic and Non-GMO**  If you are looking to avoid synthetic pesticides and gmo derivatives, Organic and Non-GMO is the way to go.

When added to your compost pile, alfalfa acts as a stimulant. It decomposes rapidly, creating heat which helps the rest of your compost to decompose. And your finished compost will have higher nutrient levels when alfalfa is used. Higher nutrient levels in your compost and soil means more nutrient-dense produce in your garden.  Bonus, Worms LOVE Alfalfa Meal!

As a garden fertilizer, alfalfa meal is used to increase organic matter in the soil and makes an excellent fast and effective soil conditioner. The high amounts of carbohydrates and protein encourage beneficial soil microbes and earthworms that are responsible for quickly breaking down the nutrients and making them available for use by the plants.

Our organic Zucchini grew very well with Alfalfa Meal!

Alfalfa tea can be applied every 1-4 weeks or as often as needed throughout the growing season.

Organic Alfalfa Meal is safe to use on flowerbeds, herbs, fruit and vegetable gardens.  Roses especially love a twice yearly application of Alfalfa Meal Tea.
ALL Vegetable and Fruit varieties would benefit from using Alfalfa Meal Tea nutrients.  Heavy Feeders would definitely benefit from regular applications.

 Heavy Feeders include Asparagus, Broccoli, Celery, Corn, Cucumbers, Eggplant, Melons, Okra, Peppers, Pumpkins, Squash and Tomatoes.
For heavy feeders, work your organic nutrients into the soil approx 3 weeks before planting.  If you have already planted, making your own liquid feed is very easy with the right nutrients.

Moderate Feeders include Beans, Bok Choy, Brussels Sprouts, Cabbage, Cauliflower,  GREENS: Kale, Lettuce, Spinach and Swiss Chard.  

Helpful Links:


From our website:

All of the seeds listed are open-pollinated, non-gmo and non-hybrid, heirloom garden seeds.
Mary has signed the Safe Seed pledge.  
Most seed orders placed Monday-Thursday are shipped within 48 hours, (except for holidays)

If you have additional questions, please feel free to ask!

http://www.facebook.com/pages/Marys-Heirloom-Seeds/229833070442449

Sign up for our E-Newsletter




Vegan (non-animal), Organic Plant Food Posted on 13 Jan 08:28 , 2 comments

We'd like to bring your attention to several of our Vegan (non-animal) Organic Plant Food options available at Mary's Heirloom Seeds.  Many of you have inquired so we thought it would be nice to give you a basic intro.

All of our plant food, soil amendments and inoculants at Mary's Heirloom Seeds are non-GMO and organic.  What's an inoculant?  Check out our Endo-Mycorrhizae, also called Mary's Root Boost.
 

Help Increase Micro Nutrient Uptake

Humates (Coarse Grade) derived from Leonardite shale and a natural source of humic substances and trace minerals from New Mexico. Contains 45% humic acids.
Use to increase micronutrient uptake and improve efficiency of applied and existing nutrients.
Coarse grade for soil application only.
Humate is a generic name for humic materials -- salt forms of humic acid. They are most commonly low grade lignite coal. Humates regulate water-holding capacity, have extremely high ion exchange capacities, and reduce soil erosion by increasing the cohesive forces of the very fine soil particles. Very low concentrations of humates have been shown to stimulate seed germination and root growth. They have also been shown to stimulate desirable soil microorganisms
 

Derived from leguminous perennial alfalfa plant used for pasture and cover crop. Primary benefit of this pleasant smelling meal is increasing organic matter, although it is also a valuable plant-derived fertilizer.

  • NPK analysis is 2.8-0.29-2.4
  • Contains trace minerals and triaconatol
  • Excellent addition to the compost pile for nitrogen content and absorbency
  • Roses respond especially well to alfalfa meal


Azomite rock dust is a naturally mined volcanic rock composed of over 70 minerals and trace elements that are essential for optimal plant health. The rock formation in Utah from which Azomite is mined was formed when volcanic ash merged with sea water. This mixture of volcanic ash and sea water created a unique source of trace minerals and elements that moist soils are void of. Just like humans, plants require many minerals to reach peak health and vigor. Re-mineralize your soil with Azomite and your plants will thank you and reward you!



Organic Kelp Meal (1-0-2) is dried and ground Rock Weed (Ascophyllum Nodosum), which grows in the cold clean waters along the New England coast, and is known as the best marine plant available for agriculture today
Full of trace Minerals, Carbohydrates and Amino Acids, helping create a strong root systems and makes a very healthy plant.  It should be tilled in the soil before planting or can be top dressed, incorporated into potting soils, seed beds and composting material. **Or make your own liquid feed**
Organic kelp meal is ascophyllum nodosum, which is widely recognized as one of the finest marine plants available for agriculture today.  It is a natural and cost effective enhancement to any soil fertilization and conditioning program



  • Greensand is a mined mineral rich in soil conditioning glauconite
  • Contains potash and other minerals from natural marine deposits
  • Excellent soil conditioner
  • Carrying a formulation of 0-0-0.1
Greensand turns dense, heavy clay into manageable soil. Greensand is a naturally-occurring iron-potassium silicate that can increase soil's moisture absorption by up to ten times.
There are more than 30 trace minerals and nutrients in greensand, with high concentrations of Iron (Fe), Potassium (K), Silicon (Si), Oxygen (O), Magnesium (Mg), Aluminum (Al), Sodium (Na), and Hydrogen (H). These minerals release slowly into the soil in just the proportions that plants need.



Very important to mention, ingredients are derived from organic, non-gmo sources.  All-Purpose VEGAN plant nutrients.

    • Formulated to contain no animal products or animal by-products
    • A blend of excellent medium to long term nutrient sources
    • Add in combination with good organic compost to nourish your plants, improve the soil structure and encourage gardening
    • Ingredients include soybean meal, rock phosphate, alfalfa meal, langbeinite, humic shale ore, azomite, Acadian kelp meal and greensand
    • 3-2-2 formula
Packaging may vary by size/quantity
NOW available in larger quantities



Our shop is open 24 hours a day!  


We have several articles available to help you get started.  Different plant varieties have specific nutrient needs.  For example, Tomatoes and Squash are considered "heavy feeders" whereas Lettuce is not.
 
 
 
 
 
Helpful links:



http://www.facebook.com/pages/Marys-Heirloom-Seeds/229833070442449

Sign up for our E-Newsletter




Which Plants are Heavy Feeders? Posted on 13 Jan 08:10 , 0 comments

I guess I should start out by explaining the term 
"heavy feeder."  In garden-speak, a heavy feeder is a plant variety that requires more nutrients than your average plant.  For this article I'm talking veggies.

If you're growing a veggie garden or you've ever grown a garden then you probably know that nutrients are very important.  Sun and soil are important as well (and SEEDS) but nutrients also play an integral role in plant health.

Most "all-in-one" type of fertilizers have an "NPK" rating.  NPK stands for Nitrogen-Phosphorus-Potassium (potash).  What does each nutrient do? In addition to other properties, Nitrogen helps plant foliage to grow strong. Phosphorous helps roots and flowers grow and develop. Potassium (Potash) is important for overall plant health.

We now offer a unique selection of Organic Nutrients & Soil Amendments at Mary's Heirloom Seeds.

For step-by-step growing instructions, feel free to check out my Growing Tips & Videos page.  There is a wealth of info available!

The classifications below are based on having fertile soil at the start.  If you have sandy soil or clay soil, amending the soil is important.

Heavy Feeders include Asparagus, Broccoli, Celery, Corn, Cucumbers, Eggplant, Melons, Okra, Peppers, Pumpkins, Squash and Tomatoes.

For heavy feeders, work your organic nutrients into the soil approx 3 weeks before planting.  If you have already planted, making your own liquid feed is very easy with the right nutrients.

For Eggplant, Peppers, Squash and Tomatoes I usually fertilize every 3-4 weeks, with the first fertilization at planting for the first 9 weeks.  Each variety of nutrients will have their own set of instruction.  The organic nutrients I use call for approx 1 tablespoon at a time.  During the approx 9 weeks I side-dress with homemade compost, compost tea or DIY Alfalfa Tea fertilizer for one or all of the "feedings."

Be careful not to fertilize too close the the stem or base of your plant.  Nutrients should be applied at the "drip-line" of the plant to keep from burning your plant.


Moderate Feeders include Beans, Bok Choy, Brussels Sprouts, Cabbage, Cauliflower,  GREENS: Kale, Lettuce, Spinach and Swiss Chard.

Beets, Carrots, Leeks, Onions, Radish and Rutabaga are all light feeders.  If your radish grows spindly then it needs calcium.  Otherwise, just make sure your soil is fertile and you should be good to go.

For moderate and light feeders, work your organic nutrients into the soil approximately 3 weeks before planting.  If you have already planted, making your own liquid feed is very easy.

If you'd like to keep up with all the latest from Mary's heirloom Seeds please like us on facebook or sign up for our FREE e-newsletter!


http://www.facebook.com/pages/Marys-Heirloom-Seeds/229833070442449

Sign up for our E-Newsletter


Make Your Own Organic Liquid Fertilizer Posted on 4 Jan 19:30 , 2 comments

Before I give you my recipe I need to be very clear.  ALFALFA is considered a "high risk crop."  This means that Alfalfa is on of the top 10 Genetically Modified plants in the US.  

From the Non-GMO Project,
High-Risk Crops (in commercial production; ingredients derived from these must be tested every time prior to use in Non-GMO Project Verified products (as of December 2011):

  • Alfalfa
  • Canola (approx. 90% of U.S. crop)
  • Corn (approx. 88% of U.S. crop in 2011)
  • Cotton (approx. 90% of U.S. crop in 2011)
  • Papaya (most of Hawaiian crop; approximately 988 acres)
  • Soy (approx. 94% of U.S. crop in 2011)
  • Sugar Beets (approx. 95% of U.S. crop in 2010)
  • Zucchini and Yellow Summer Squash (approx. 25,000 acres)

**I am still looking for accurate figures for CURRENT GE Alfalfa** Unfortunately, that info isn't always readily available.  Alfalfa is the #4 crop grown in the US behind Corn, Soybeans and Wheat.


This is why I chose to offer Organic, Non-GMO Alfalfa Meal at Mary's Heirloom Seeds.  It wasn't easy to find and it certainly wasn't cheap.  Non-GMO is the way to go!!!

Making a Liquid fertilizer is pretty easy.  I used make Seaweed tea every year but not everyone has access to seaweed.  Now I make Alfalfa Tea.

It's also important to mention that while I call it "TEA,"  I DO NOT DRINK IT!  
Just need to clear that up.

Making Alfalfa Tea
You'll need:


1 - 5 gallon bucket
1 cup Organic Alfalfa Meal

Directions:  
Fill bucket with water, let it sit from 1 to 4 days. The result will be a thick tea. Apply generously to the root area of shrubs and flowers or use as a foliar spray after straining the solids out. The longer it brews, the better it is but the worse it will smell.

 


From Mary's Heirloom Seeds,
Derived from leguminous perennial alfalfa plant used for pasture and cover crop. Primary benefit of this pleasant smelling meal is increasing organic matter, although it is also a valuable plant-derived fertilizer.

  • NPK analysis is 2.8-0.29-2.4
  • Contains trace minerals and triaconatol
  • Excellent addition to the compost pile for nitrogen content and absorbency
  • Roses respond especially well to alfalfa meal
  • WSDA Certified Organic Alfalfa Meal

Alfalfa Meal can help restore soil and bring back its full growing potential. With a unique 3-1-2 ratio, Alfalfa Meal is an all natural, organic fertilizer that replenishes sugar, starches and proteins that help keep your plants growing healthy and strong.

Alfalfa helps plants create larger flowers and increases the tolerance to cold. Good for all flowering plants. Research has shown that using more is not better. 

This recipe can easily be cut in half by using 1/2 cup Alfalfa Meal and 2.5 gallons of water.  You can also make a HUGE recipe in a large trash can if you just multiply the ingredients.  It's easy to make and very healthy for your plants.

We made a VIDEO for you just to make it easier!




ENJOY!

http://www.facebook.com/pages/Marys-Heirloom-Seeds/229833070442449

Sign up for our E-Newsletter


Mycorrhizae: The Fantastic Fungus Posted on 14 Oct 21:51 , 0 comments

I mentioned in my last article The Importance of Living Soil that I've been reading more and more about soil and soil organisms.  I've known about Mycorrhizae for a long time but we've just now added it to Mary's Heirloom Seeds to help YOU grow a bigger, more productive garden.
  From our website,

Why should everyone use mycorrhizae?
Mary's Root Boost Mycorrhizae is Endo Mycorrhizae which is the type that is beneficial to over 80% of plant species including most leafy green plants and vegetables. 


Mycorrhizae is a fungi that has a beneficial relationship with a plants roots. When Mycorrhizal fungi comes into contact with a plants roots it begins to colonize, or multiply, on the roots and begins to spread out into the surrounding soil. These strands of mycorrhizal fungi effectively become an extension of the roots and can increase the absorbtion area of a plants root system by 10 to 1,000 times. This allows the root system a more efficient intake of nutrients and water.  


They are particularly effective for agricultural plants that have high water and nutritional needs.  Over 50,000 University studies have highlighted the benefits of mycorrhizal colonization on the health and yield of plants. 

Benefits Include:
Reduces Drought Stress
Reduces Watering
Reduces Transplant Shock
Increases Yields
Increases Overall Plant Hardiness
Promotes Rooting
Promotes Nutrient Uptake


Here's what I found from the experts

What is Mycorrhizae?

Mycorrhizal fungi include many species of fungi, like mushrooms. They all have long filaments that resemble roots, and they grow near plants with which they can share a beneficial relationship. They seek out plants that have tiny bits of food dripping from their roots. They then attach themselves to the plant and extend their filaments into parts of the surrounding soil that the plant can’t reach.
A plant would soon exhaust its small area of surrounding soil of nutrients, but with the help of mycorrhizal fungi, plants benefit from nutrients and moisture found further from home. In addition, they produce glomalin, a glycoprotein that helps stabilize the soil.
Not all plants respond to mycorrhizae. Vegetable gardeners will notice that their corn and tomatoes thrive when there are mycorrhizal fungi in the soil, while leafy greens, especially members of the brassicas family, show no response. Spinach and beets also resist mycorrhizal fungi. In soil where these resistant plants grow, the mycorrhizal fungi eventually die out.  Source

From Dr. Davies Research Page


Benefits of Mycorrhiza:
·  Enhanced plant efficiency in absorbing water and nutrients from the soil.
·  Reducing fertility and irrigation requirements.
·  Increased drought resistance
·  Increased pathogen resistance/protection.
·  Enhancing plant health and vigor, and minimizing stress.
·  Enhanced seedling growth.
·  Enhanced rooting of cuttings.
·  Enhanced plant transplant establishment.
·  Improved phytoremediation of petroleum and heavy metal contaminated sites.
Advantages of Mycorrhiza:
·  Produce more stress resistant plants during production and for landscape.
·  Potentially less pesticide usage.
·  Plants are more drought and nutrient tolerant in the landscape.
·  Potentially higher transplanting success and faster establishment.
·  Value added: Marketing landscape plants with greater stress tolerance.

 

 If your garden soil and veggie garden could benefit from the above, Check out Mary's Root Boost now available at Mary's Heirloom Seeds.

Below are some examples we found of studies showing the effects of Mycorrhiza

Potatoes from SYMYC (above)

Plant Roots from Morrill (above)

More plant roots from Of Mycorrhizae (above)

 

http://www.facebook.com/pages/Marys-Heirloom-Seeds/229833070442449

Sign up for our E-Newsletter



The Importance of Living Soil Posted on 12 Oct 17:44 , 0 comments

Every day is a new opportunity to learn and grow.  Lately I have been fascinated with Soil and all of the living organisms found in the garden.

Here's what I've found from the experts...

From Organic Guide,
"The life sustaining ability of soil is best understood by appreciating the complex cycles of decay and erosion. Its natural formation occurs in a series of layers starting at the surface but gradating down to the deepest bedrock. The surface layer is where active decomposition begins. Exposure to atmospheric elements, surface warmth and moisture helps to break organic matter into loose mulch like material. At the microscopic level, this layer is teeming with a diversity of bacterial, fungal and algal life forms. In combination with larger organisms like beetles and worms they provide the additional recycling activity to enable minerals and nutrients to be retrieved from the decaying organic matter and returned to the soil. Another family of soil based micro-organisms are involved in relationships that enable plants to absorb nitrogen from their roots.
Ideally the layer directly beneath the surface will be humus rich topsoil. The quality of this topsoil will depend on the amount of organic material available near the surface and the activity of the recycling organisms."



Your soil is ALIVE!!!

From Britannica,

"Soil organisms, which range in size from microscopic cells that digest decaying organic material to small mammals that live primarily on other soil organisms, play an important role in maintaining fertility, structure, drainage, and aeration of soil. They also break down plant and animal tissues, releasing stored nutrients and converting them into forms usable by plants. Some soil organisms are pests. Among the soil organisms that are pests of crops are nematodes, slugs and snails, symphylids, beetle larvae, fly larvae, caterpillars, and root aphids. Some soil organisms cause rots, some release substances that inhibit plant growth, and others are hosts for organisms that cause animal diseases.
Since most of the functions of soil organisms are beneficial, earth with large numbers of organisms in it tends to be fertile; one square metre of rich soil can harbour as many as 1,000,000,000 organisms."



From Colorado State University,


Directly Beneficial Soil Organisms

Some soil organisms have a close, mutually beneficial (symbiotic) relationship with plants. Two examples include rhizobia and mycorrhizae.
Rhizobia are bacteria that form symbiotic associations with legumes such as beans and peas.  The bacteria form nodules on the roots of the host plant in which they fix nitrogen gas from the air.  Rhizobia supply the plant with nitrogen and in turn the plant supplies the bacteria with essential minerals and sugars.  It may be helpful to add Rhizobia in the first planting of beans and peas in a soil area.  Afterwards they will be present.
Mycorrhizae are specific fungi that form symbiotic associations with plant roots.  Found in most soils, they are very host-specific (i.e., each plant species has specific species of mycorrhizae associated with it).
The Latin word mycor means fungus and rhiza means root. The terms “mycorrhiza” (singular) or “mycorrhizae” (plural) refer to the tissue that forms when fungi and roots develop a mutually beneficial relationship. Enlarging the surface-absorbing area of the roots by 100 to 1,000 times, mycorrhizae create filaments or threads that act like an extension of the root system.  This makes the roots of the plant much more effective in the uptake of water and nutrients such as phosphorus and zinc. In exchange, the fungus receives essential sugars and compounds from the roots to fuel its own growth. Some species of mycorrhizae can be seen on roots, while most are invisible to the naked eye.
Mycorrhizae improve plant health. They enhance the plant’s ability to tolerate environmental stress (like drought and dry winter weather) and reduce transplant shock.  Plants with mycorrhizae may need less fertilizer and may have fewer soil-borne diseases.
A by-product of mycorrhizal activity is the production of glomalin, a primary compound that improves soil tilth.  In simple terms, glomalin glues the tiny clay particles together into larger aggregates, thereby increasing the amount of large pore space, which in turn creates an ideal environment for roots.  

Indirectly Beneficial Soil Organisms

In addition to directly beneficial organisms such as rhizobia and mycorrhizae, there are a large number of soil organisms whose activities indirectly help plants.  Soil organisms collectively decompose organic matter, resulting in two principal benefits.
First, as soil organisms decompose organic matter, they transform nutrients into mineral forms that plants can use; thus this process is called mineralization.  Without soil microorganisms, insects, and worms feeding on organic matter, the nutrients in organic matter would remain bound in complex organic molecules that plants can’t utilize.  
Second, as soil organisms break down organic matter, their activities help improve soil structure.  Improved soil structure provides a better environment for roots, with less soil compaction and better water and air movement.  Many gardeners know that organic matter improves soil, but it is important to note that its beneficial properties are only released after being processed by soil organisms.
Soils naturally contain these decomposers. Adding decomposers to the soil or compost pile is not necessary.  Rather nurture them with food (organic matter) and good aeration and drainage (air and water).


I hope you've enjoyed our all of the information I have compiled so far.  Are you growing your own food?  Without a doubt, healthy soil is essential for healthy crops!


http://www.facebook.com/pages/Marys-Heirloom-Seeds/229833070442449

Sign up for our E-Newsletter



Organic Plant Food - Feeding Your Plants Posted on 5 Oct 20:51 , 0 comments

We've had quite a few questions about soil nutrients and amendments this past week.  If you have additional questions after reading through our articles please send us an email.
It's FALL in the garden!  Happy Planting!

FREE SEEDS with purchase of Coconut Coir Pellets



Mary's Heirloom Seeds
Exclusive Fall Savings!



SALE on SOIL AMENDMENTS
thru 10/10/15


Mary's 3-4-4

GREENSAND


*Huge sale on* 
HUMIC ACID

*excellent to boost soil health*
 



If you're growing a veggie garden or you've ever grown a garden then you probably know that nutrients are very important.  Sun and soil (and SEEDS) are also important. Nutrients play an integral role in plant health.
Plant Nutrients-Getting Started
 
HUMATE (humic acid) 
Most "all-in-one" type of fertilizers have an "NPK" rating.  NPK stands for Nitrogen-Phosphorus-Potassium(potash). 
What does each nutrient do? 
In addition to other properties, Nitrogen helps plant foliage to grow strong. Phosphorous helps roots and flowers grow and develop. Potassium (Potash) is important for overall plant health.

Minerals are VERY important to healthy plant growth.
For that reason we have added several NEW options

Azomite rock dust is a naturally mined volcanic rock composed of over 70 minerals and trace elements that are essential for optimal plant health. The rock formation in Utah from which Azomite is mined was formed when volcanic ash merged with sea water an estimated 30 million years ago. This mixture of volcanic ash and sea water created a unique source of trace minerals and elements that moist soils are void of. Just like humans, plants require many minerals to reach peak health and vigor. Re-mineralize your soil with Azomite and your plants will thank you and reward you!
Contains potash and other minerals from natural marine deposits. Excellent soil conditioner. Greensand is a mined mineral rich in soil conditioning glauconite.
BOTH of these plant nutrients are important for "heavy feeders" such as Tomatoes, Peppers, Eggplant, Pumpkins and Squash


 
  • A complete plant food with all 15 essential nutrients
  • Originally developed for professional gardeners
  • Complex blend of natural organics provide complete and balanced feeding of all 15 nutrients
  • Environmentally safe
  • No sludges, hazardous or toxic ingredients
  • Easy to use  
  • Works in gardens, yards, lawns, and soil beds
  • Perfect for revitalizing soils that have been heavily worked
  • Scent serves as a deterrent to common garden pests such as rabbits and deer
  • Also helps accelerate composting breakdown of carbon based composts such as leaves and straw

Phosphorus is involved in many plant processes, including:  
  • Energy transfer reactions
  • Development of reproductive structures
  • Crop maturity
  • Root growth
  • Protein synthesis
Very important to mention, ingredients are derived from organic, non-gmo sources.  All-Purpose VEGAN plant nutrients. 
  • Formulated to contain no animal products or animal by-products
  • A blend of excellent medium to long term nutrient sources
  • Add in combination with good organic compost to nourish your plants, improve the soil structure and encourage gardening
  • Ingredients include soybean meal, rock phosphate, alfalfa meal, langbeinite, humic shale ore, azomite, Acadian kelp meal and greensand
  • 3-2-2 formula
  
Humate is a generic name for humic materials -- salt forms of humic acid. They are most commonly low grade lignite coal. Humates regulate water-holding capacity, have extremely high ion exchange capacities, and reduce soil erosion by increasing the cohesive forces of the very fine soil particles. Very low concentrations of humates have been shown to stimulate seed germination and root growth. They have also been shown to stimulate desirable soil microorganisms. 

NEW SEED ANNOUNCEMENT!
If you have additional questions please feel free to ask.
Happy Planting!

Mary

Mary's Heirloom Seeds

We've just added a few new combo packs...


http://www.facebook.com/pages/Marys-Heirloom-Seeds/229833070442449

Sign up for our E-Newsletter