(55-65 days) Highly uniform monogerm beet for precision seeding. Up to a week earlier than Moneta, the smooth skinned roots with deep solid red interiors and tender greens make beautiful fresh market bunches.
(70-80 days) A shining pearl in the garden. Silvery petals kissed with a purple blush, soft, gray-green foliage, and long stems make this a great cut flower. Blooms throughout the summer. Attracts bees and other beneficials. Flowers close at night
(60-70 days) Introduced from Armenia to Italy in the 1400's, this attractive, crisp 12-18" cuke stays sweet even when the fruit is large. Thin skinned with dense flesh, few seeds, and a pleasant, mild flavor. Botanically, a close relative of the honeydew melon. Thrives in hot weather.
(80-90 days) Also known as Cornflower, these prolific bloomers make a great cut flower, fresh or dried. Best grown informally as mass planting in beds and borders. Attractive to butterflies, bees and birds. Tolerates poorer soils.
(45-60 days) Beautiful rosettes of long green leaves with a frilly outer edge and sweet white midribs(10-16"). Can be marketed as a full head or grown like baby leaf salad mix. John Navaziobred for spring or fall production, this endive was selected for good winter growth in cool, mild climates.
(65-70 days) Blue-green 6-8" dome on a medium compact 18-20" plant. Widely adapted and suitable for spring, summer and fall production. Prolific side shoots for ample second cuttings. One of the most reliable broccoli varieties. Moderate resistance to Downy Mildew.
(110-120 days) The 7-14" long fruit is traditionally used for cups, bowls, and bird houses. Slender neck is either straight or curved atop a bulbous base. ½"-thick skin dries to a hard tan shell. Vines spread to 20'.
(70-100 days) Popular Italian dandelion, the long, narrow, serrated leaves stand straight up to produce a 10-18" tall, upright plant. Can be used in salad mixes at baby stage, or pull the entire full grown plant to sell individually or in a bunch. Best in spring or fall plantings.