New Zealand Spinach
First introduced to English gardeners in 1772 by Sir Joseph Banks. Reportedly discovered during the South Seas Expedition of Captain Cook. Native to New Zealand and Australia. Can be grown as a perennial in warmer climates, but typically grown as an annual.
Large lemon-yellow petals and dark chocolate colored centers.
Moon & Stars (Yellow)
The rare yellow fleshed strain of Moon & Stars. Early 1900’s family heirloom.
This little-known heirloom
bean is the “caviar of beans.” It’s a real delicacy, and usually very
hard to find.
Early Jersey Wakefield
Still one of the most popular cabbage, introduced in 1868.
Black Valentine Beans – Black Valentine Bush Beans
Black Valentine Beans: Straight slender dark-green beans. Strong vigor, good for early spring plantings.$5.00
Bountiful Bush Bean
Bountiful Bush Beans are among the most popular additions to the home vegetable garden. These delicious bush beans are not only easy to grow but are able to thrive when planted in succession.$5.00
Bountiful Bush Bean$5.00
Provider Bush Beans
Provider Bush Beans – Introduced in 1965 in South Carolina by horticulturist, Dr. Hoffman. Sturdy 16-18″ tall plants with straight 5-6″ pods borne in clusters. Widely adapted, stringless and good disease resistance. One of the best for freezing and canning. A real workhorse! 48-55 days.$5.00
Provider Bush Beans$5.00
Dragon Tongue Bush Bean
Dragon Tongue Bush Bean Excellent flavor, stringless beans and a great conversation piece.$5.00
Dragon Tongue Bush Bean$5.00
Pencil Pod Wax
ntroduced in 1900, a cross between the Improved Black Wax Bean and the Black-Eyed Wax Bean. Vigorous 15-20″ plants are loaded with stringless, 5-7″ long pods. Good disease resistance.$5.00
Pencil Pod Wax$5.00