A non-bitter, early-maturing, disease-resistant cucumber that is one of the best tasting cucumbers we have ever eaten. With thin skin (no need to peel), and large fruit size ~10 to 12 inches, this disease-resistant variety will provide fruit that you just can't buy in a store. 61 days.
Believed to have originated in India, spreading to North Africa and beyond, this All America winner is one of the best tasting of the Persian types. Now more and more people in North America are eating these burpless, bitter-free, thin skinned fruit. The fruit are parthenocarpic and don't need bees for pollination. That makes Diva seedless and oh-so-delicious. Fruit can be harvested when small or up to 8 inches in length. Vines are particularly productive, with impressive yields, plus plenty of disease resistance. Diva has intermediate resistance to downy and powdery mildew, cucumber vein yellow virus, and scab. 58 days from planting in warm soil.
Enormous jalapenos that are bigger than any we have trialed in the past. The fruit are nearly 5 inches long and produce great yields of outstanding fruit that turn from green to red. The heat does not linger on your tongue. Flavors and aroma are more complex that most jalapenos, so Paquime is really great for making salsa. It is also great for grilling or stuffing. 70 days to mature green fruit.
The first lemon yellow, not golden, tomato variety, and still one of the best. Extremely vigorous plants produce large harvests of attractive fruit that weighs 8 ozs. or more. Flavor is outstanding, mild and sweet yet tangy and definitely not bland. This one is easy to grow and understandably one of our most popular yellow tomatoes. Indeterminate. 72 days.
This heirloom variety was originally released in 1944 by the University of Nebraska and is worth planting today because of its incredible flavor and reliably large harvests even in hot weather. Although this appears to be just an average size (6 oz.), unassuming red tomato, you just have to grow it to believe how good it is -- sweet yet tangy and full of those rich, complex flavors that make a delicious tomato memorable. Extraordinary taste in a round, red tomato. Indeterminate. 70 days.
Delicious little sweet peppers are nearly seedless and the perfect size for tucking into lunch boxes or adding to an appetizer tray. We offer this blend, which has an assortment of color types that include golden tangerine, red, and yellow. Plants will become loaded with large harvests, but the peppers keep well and still stay crunchy once harvested. What a great way to get kids (of all ages) to eat their vegetables!
An improved version of Sweet 100, this variety offers the same wonderful flavor and yields, but much better disease resistance and tolerance to cracking. Incredibly long clusters of 1 inch dark red fruit grow on tall, vigorous plants. Indeterminate. 65 days.
2005 ALL-AMERICA SELECTIONS AWARD WINNER - Very sweet, cherry sized tomatoes are oval shaped with a pointed blossom end and a beautiful reddish-pink color. Fruit is produced in clusters on high yielding semi-indeterminate vines, which means that plants stay more compact but continue to produce over a long season. Indeterminate. 60 days.
This Italian heirloom is very popular when cooking and for making pesto. The tender, dark green leaves are very fragrant and the plant is relatively slow to bolt, giving you additional harvest time. The plant grows 24 to 30 inches tall. 68 days.
Many of you have come to love the Chef’s Choice tomato series. The latest entry in the class is called Chef’s Choice Black, a beefsteak type tomato with a dark green, brown, and black hues. The flesh is juicy and sweet. The disease resistant plants can produce 30 or more 8-10 ounce fruit on each plant, under good growing conditions. Winner of the All America Selections award, with a good disease package and with good crack tolerance. Requires staking. Indeterminate 75 days.