Saturday, February 20, 2016
Organic Iron Lady F1 Tomato Organic Iron Lady F1 Tomato Organic Non-GMO Iron Lady F1 Tomato - HYBRID Fight the blight with this disease-resistant red slicer! Impressive resistance to late blight, early blight, septoria and more. Fine-textured fruit is both dense and juicy with good tomato flavor. Must be planted away from other tomatoes to prevent early blight infection. From our collaboration with Cornell University and North Carolina State University. Determinate · 5 oz (Lycopersicon esculentum) Days to maturity: 75 days Disease Resistance: Late Blight, Early Blight, Fusarium Wilt (1,2), Verticillium Wilt, Septoria Leaf Spot SKU Description Our price 3062A 10 Seeds $3.95 3062B 25 Seeds $6.25 3062C 100 Seeds $20.40 3062D 500 Seeds $73.65 3062M001 1 M $123.55 3062M005 5 M $497.50 $99.50/M High Mowing Seed Company said That Iron Lady is a Great Tomato for growing in container. See it is also disease resistant and also great for containers? I will be trying this one for myself. Gardener Den
Friday, February 19, 2016
Thursday, February 18, 2016
CabernetOrganic (F1) Onion Seed Product ID: 2581G Early yields of red onions. Cabernet produces medium-large globe-shaped onions with deep red color. Late-intermediate adaptation gives an earlier harvest than long-day reds without sacrificing size. Good internal color, mostly single centers. 4-6 month storage. Adaptation: 35-45° latitude. Choose organic or nonorganic seeds. Also available pelleted. Organically grown. Avg. 120,000 seeds/lb. Packet: 250 seeds. Product Price Qty Packet $4.20 1,000 Seeds $6.45 5,000 Seeds $25.05 25,000 Seeds $108.00 50,000 Seeds $205.50 100,000 Seeds $389.00 500,000 Seeds $1,845.00 Quick Facts Latin Name: Allium cepa Days to Maturity or Bloom: 100 Product Symbols: Organic Seeds, Plants, and Supplies Growing Information Onions CULTURE:Onions require a fertile, well-drained soil with a pH of 6.0-7.0. Sandy loam soils are ideal, but raised beds or raised rows are recommended for heavier soils to promote soil drainage. Full sun is required for optimal growth. DIRECT SEEDING:In April or early May, or as soon as the soil can be prepared in early spring, sow in a 2" wide band, about 2 seeds/in., 1/4- 1/2" deep, rows 12-18" apart. Thin to 1 1/2-2" apart for highest yields in fertile soil. Thin to 3-4" apart for larger onions and 4" apart for the "sweet mild" type. TRANSPLANTING:For varieties of the "sweet mild" class, and for the storage type in extremely short-season areas, sow seeds indoors in flats in late February to mid-March. Broadcast 1/2" apart and cover 1/4". Tops may be clipped to 5" tall. Transplant to the garden 4" apart, or sow 5 seeds in each cell of 1-1 1/2" diameter plug trays, thinning to 3 per cell. Transplant each cell 6" apart. CULTIVATION:Keep onions well weeded with shallow cultivation. WATER:Onions are shallow rooted and grow best with at least an inch per week of rain or irrigation. DISEASES:Set-grown onions are more prone to disease than seed-grown onions. If you grow from both sets and seeds, plant in different locations to help avoid any disease spreading to the seed-grown crop. HARVEST:When onions have begun to develop skins and tops are falling over, pull and sun-cure at least a week before removing tops. STORAGE:When dry, clip off tops and store in onion bags or shallow boxes at near freezing and 65-70% humidity. DAY LENGTH:Onion varieties differ in the length of day required to make a bulb. Those requiring fewer daylight hours are grown in the South where the daylight period during summer is shorter than in the North. Most of our varieties are of the "medium" or "long-day" type, and if they are grown in the South, the days there are too short to initiate good bulb development. Refer to "Adaptation" in each variety description for details. DAYS TO MATURITY:From direct seeding; subtract 10-15 days if transplants are used. AVG. DIRECT SEEDING RATE:325'/oz., 1M/50', 5M/250', 25M/1,250', 580M/acre @ 20 seeds/ft., in rows 18" apart. TRANSPLANTS:Avg. 4,900 plants/oz., 78,750/lb. SIZED SEEDS:Standard on all varieties. SEED SPECS: SEEDS/LB.: 95,000-125,000 (avg. 105,000). PACKET:250 seeds sows 12' or makes 140 plants. You can order these onions from Johnny Selected Seeds. Recently Viewed Your view history is empty. . 100% EMPLOYEE OWNED. 100% SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. Email Johnny's Selected Seeds E-MAIL Sign up for growing tips, exclusive offers, and new products. Growing Experience Level Beginning Gardener Avid Gardener Master Gardener Professional Grower Re-Seller Email Johnny's Selected Seeds REQUEST A CATALOG Email Johnny's Selected Seeds >> Click to order a FREE catalog. GROWING CENTERAsk a Grower Grower's Library Tools & Calculators Hardiness Zones Instructional Videos Growing Ideas Blog CUSTOMER SUPPORTContact Us & Info 100% Guarantee US Shipping Canadian Shipping International Shipping Returns & Refunds FAQs COMMERCIAL SALESMeet Your Sales Rep Credit Application Tradeshows & Events SHOP AT JOHNNY'SOrder by Product # Online Catalog Wish List Store Locator Gift Certificates Printable Order Form ABOUT JOHNNY'SCareers Ownership Media Relations Farm Tours Charitable Giving Need Assistance? Call Us Today. 1-877-564-6697
Wednesday, February 17, 2016
Organic Non-GMO Cortland F1 Onion - HYBRID Thick copper skin, fine necks and uniform round shape; the standard for organic growers. From the breeders of Copra and Prince, Cortland is considered an improvement based on its wider adaptability to many conditions and long storage life. Tolerant of fusarium and pink root. This solid variety comes from our partners at Bejo Seeds. Long day · Stores well · 3-4" bulbs (Allium cepa) Days to maturity: 105 days Disease Resistance: Fusarium Wilt, Pink Root Here is another great copper skined onion that you would enjoy growing in your garden. They are from High Mowing Seed Company. Try these Gardener Den
Organic Red Wing F1 Onion Organic Red Wing F1 Onion Organic Non-GMO Red Wing F1 Onion - HYBRID The ultimate sandwich onion with dark purple glossy skin and magenta interior rings. Uniform, large round globes are very hard, an indication of excellent storage potential. Deeper purple than Red Bull, with a rounder shape. Ring color continues to develop during storage. A market standard from our partners at Bejo Seeds. Long day · Stores well · 3-4" bulbs (Allium cepa) Days to maturity: 118 days Here are some great Red Onions from seed that you can grow in your garden from High Mowing Seed Company.
Organic Non-GMO Ailsa Craig Onion - HEIRLOOM Large Spanish onion with delicious sweet flavor perfect for burgers and salads. Huge bulbs are mild, sweet and firm with light golden skins. Small necks allow for longer storage than other Spanish-types; stores up to one month. Named for a perfectly round, solid rock island off the coast of Scotland. Long day · Large 5-6" bulbs. (Allium cepa) Days to maturity: 105 days These are great large spanish sweet onions. You can buy the organic seed from High Mowing Seed Company There website is www.highmowingseeds.com
“Mr. Stripey” tomatoes (Lycopersicon esculentum “Mr. Stripey”) are an heirloom variety of beefsteak tomato, which grows as an annual in U.S. Department of Agriculture plant hardiness zones 3 through 11. Without pruning, it reaches up to 10 feet tall with fruit maturing 55 to 85 days after planting. The fruit grows between 1/2 to 2 pounds. The ideal temperature for growing these red and yellow striped tomatoes is between 50 to 95 degrees Fahrenheit in full sun location 1 Locate "Mr. Stripey" tomato plants in full sun areas with at least six to eight hours of direct sunlight per day. Because of the large size of these plants, ideal spacing for this tomato variety is 36 to 48 inches apart. Air circulation around the branches of the plant dries the leaves quickly after rainfall, which keeps the plant healthy. 2 Bend a section of 6-foot-tall fencing into a cylinder 22 inches wide. Use heavy-duty wire fencing with a 4- to 6-inch-mesh. Cut the fencing with wire cutters, and fasten together with plastic twist ties. Place the cage over the tomato plant, and thread the branches through the wire mesh as the plant grows larger. 3 Spread 1 to 2 inches of organic mulch around the base of the tomato plants. Use straw, dried grass clippings or shredded leaves to prevent the quick evaporation of the soil moisture. Mulching also slows the growth of weeds around the tomato plants. Pull any weeds that survive the mulch by hand. Cultivating near the tomato plants can accidentally damage the stems and roots. 4 Water the soil around the tomato plants whenever no rainfall occurs for the week. Keep the soil moist. Letting the soil dry out and then flooding it with water causes fruit production problems in tomato plants. Keep the leaves dry and water in the morning to prevent most plant diseases from infecting the tomato plants. 5 Cut away suckers from the main branches of the plants with pruning shears, but keep most of the shading leaves intact to prevent sunscald of the fruit. Pinch off some of the flowers from large cluster of blossoms to allow the remaining flowers to set and grow large fruit. 6 Sprinkle 1/2 cup of 5-10-5 or tomato fertilizer around each of the tomato plants. Scratch the granules into the top inch of soil and water well. Feed the tomato plants when the first of the fruit is about 1 inch across and then again when harvest begins. Good luck with your Mr. Stripey Tomato Plants.
The German Johnson tomato is an heirloom variety from West Virginia that turns deep red-pink as it ripens on the vine. This open-pollinated tomato takes 78 to 80 days from the time it is transplanted out in the garden to produce its tasty one-pound beefsteak type tomatoes. The large fruits have a firm texture and few seeds, ideal for slicing fresh or canning. Start German Johnson tomatoes from seed indoors and transplant out in spring, or get right to the growing with starts purchased from your local garden center. 1 Fill 2-inch pots or cell-packs with damp soilless seed-starting mix. Place one German Johnson tomato seed in each cell or pot on the mix. Gently press seeds into the soil so that each seed is just barely covered. Start seeds anytime between mid January and mid April; the seedlings will be ready to transplant six weeks after planting the seeds. 2 Place the seed flat or pots in a bright sunny window and maintain 70 degrees Fahrenheit, using heating mat designed for seed starting, if needed, to help regulate soil temperature. Keep the soil damp with regular watering. Look for seedlings to emerge one week after planting. 3 Spread a 2-inch layer of seasoned manure on the planting bed. Dig the manure into the top 6 inches of soil, using a tiller in large gardens. Prepare the garden bed in spring two weeks before planting. 4 Transplant the seedlings into the prepared garden bed when they are with two sets of true leaves. And about six inches tall if they are taller then you can plant them deeper and they will form roots along the stems. Then after you plant them you should water them thoughly.
Aunt Rubys German Green Tomato Solanum lycopersicum Aunt Ruby's German Green Heirloom green beefsteak with a deliciously sweet flavor that's enhanced by a spicy undertone. Globe-shaped fruits are smooth skinned, 12 to 16 oz., with light green skins at maturity and just a hint of yellow. Flesh is green blushed with pink, meaty, and flavorful. Makes interesting juice! 5 (1) Product Pricing 30 seeds 1 - $2.35 2 - $4.15 BUY 1/32 Ounce $5.75 ea BUY 1/8 Ounce $17.50 ea BUY Product Details Light: Height: 0" Needs Pollinator: No Planting Season: Spring Determinate/Indeterminate: Indeterminate Maturity: 80 Seed Start Indoors: Yes Seed Start Direct: No Seeds Per Packet: 30 1 Product Reviews Displaying all 1 reviews. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Sara W, Walla Walla, WA Saturday, January 10, 2015 You just can't beat a ripe Aunt Ruby's German Green for flavour! The problem is figuring out when one of these tomatoes is ripe--because they really do stay quite green, until they are over-ripe. At that point they develop a sort of orangey-rosiness on their bottoms ("blossom" end!) One clue--they soften when they are ready to pick. Also: in my garden, the vines set fruit later than the other kinds of tomatoes I was growing, but then they did pump out lots of yummy tomatoes! Be patient! -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Article from Totally Tomatoes
Great White Organic Tomato Seeds Big yellow-white fruits with mild flavor. There are a number of heirloom "white" tomatoes, and Great White is the best we have seen. The 12+ oz. fruit is meaty with few seeds, a mild non-acid flavor, and creamy texture. The medium-tall plants are less viny and mature earlier than other "whites". Indeterminate. Organically grown. Avg. 10,000 seeds/oz. Packet: 40 seeds. Product Price Qty Packet $4.20 250 Seeds $5.90 500 Seeds $9.40 1,000 Seeds $11.20 5,000 Seeds $44.10 25,000 Seeds $139.00 Quick Facts Latin Name: Solanum lycopersicum Days to Maturity or Bloom: 75 Plant Cycle: (A) Product Symbols: Heirloom Organic Seeds, Plants, and Supplies Shipping Information & Notes Additional Information: Late Blight | Awareness & Prevention Tomatoes | Heirloom Varieties | Comparison Chart Growing Information Tomatoes
Tomato 'Black Russian' - Heritage Solanum lycopersicum L. Half-hardy Annual Cordon. These medium sized black tomatoes grow on compact plants bearing plenty of dark mahogany-brown fruits, with a delicious blend of sugar and acid. Tomato 'Black Russian' is an old variety with a rich, complex flavour that has to be tasted to be believed. This cordon variety is well suited to the indoor or outdoor cultivation. Height: 200cm (79"). Spread: 50cm (20"). Companion planting: Try growing tomatoes with French marigolds to deter whitefly, and basil, chives or mint to deter aphids and other pests. Hi Gardening Friends here is a great Heritage tomato or Heirloom tomato that you should try in your garden this year. I am going to plant it in my garden also growing to sell in my greenhouse to my gardening customers.
Mountain Magic(F1) Tomato Seed Excellent flavor and late blight resistant. Mountain Magic produces high yields of 2 oz., bright red, round salad tomatoes with very sweet flavor. The uniform, crack-resistant fruits may be truss harvested. Great in salads or right off the vine. High resistance to fusarium wilt races 0-2, late blight, and verticillium wilt; and intermediate resistance to early blight. Indeterminate. Avg. 150,000 seeds/lb. Packet: 15 seeds. Product Price Qty Packet $4.50 50 Seeds $14.15 100 Seeds $25.30 250 Seeds $51.00 500 Seeds $91.80 1,000 Seeds $168.30
Valley Girl(F1) Tomato Sets fruit under heat or cold stress. This productive, flavorful tomato has been a top yielder in numerous areas. Maturing early, the medium-sized (avg. 7-8 oz.), globe-shaped, red fruits are uniform ripening, firm, smooth, and crack tolerant. Growers report that Valley Girl continues producing longer than other early varieties. Our best early variety for fruit set under temperature stress. Widely adapted. High resistance to fusarium wilt races 1, 2 and verticillium wilt. Determinate. Packet: 40 seeds. Product Price Qty Packet $3.95 250 Seeds $10.55 500 Seeds $19.60 1,000 Seeds $33.35 5,000 Seeds $142.65 10,000 Seeds $255.70 25,000 Seeds $623.50 50,000 Seeds $1,133.00 Quick Facts Latin Name: Solanum lycopersicum Days to Maturity or Bloom: 65 Plant Cycle: (A) Disease Resistance Codes: HR: F2,V Shipping Information & Notes
Tuesday, February 16, 2016
Five Star Grape(F1) Tomato Seed Product ID: 2527 Our best tasting grape tomato, bred by Johnny's! Five Star Grape has excellent, sweet flavor and firm, meaty texture with few seeds and little juice. Healthy plants bear high yields of bright red, 15-20 gm, crack resistant grape tomatoes. High resistance to fusarium wilt races 1, 2 and verticillium wilt. Indeterminate. Avg. 317,500 seeds/lb. Packet: 15 seeds. Product Price Qty Packet $4.95 100 Seeds $24.85 250 Seeds $46.00 500 Seeds $84.35 1,000 Seeds $157.90 5,000 Seeds $670.55 25,000 Seeds $3,121.00 100,000 Seeds $11,351.00 Quick Facts Latin Name: Solanum lycopersicum Days to Maturity or Bloom: 62 Plant Cycle: (A) Product Symbols: Bred by Johnny's Easy Choice Disease Resistance Codes: HR: F2,V Growing Information Tomatoes DETERMINATE:(bush) varieties do not need pruning and may be grown with or without support; fruit ripens within a concentrated time period. INDETERMINATE:(climbing) varieties should be staked, trellised, or caged, and pruned for best results; fruit ripens
New Girl(F1) Tomato First early, great taste. Fruits avg. 4-6 oz. and are better tasting and more disease resistant than Early Girl. Holds better than First Lady II. Widely adapted. High resistance to fusarium wilt races 1, 2 and verticillium wilt. Indeterminate. Avg. 10,800 seeds/oz. Packet: 40 seeds.
Ready to plant: ‘Iron Lady’ tomato punches out blights ByStacey Shackford tomatoes High Mowing Organic Seeds The new Iron Lady tomato provides resistance to three fungal diseases; it is now available for planting. If the name fits, grow it: "Iron Lady" is the first tomato to resist three major fungal diseases - early blight, late blight and Septoria leaf spot - plaguing New York's growers for years. For farmers, this new tomato dramatically reduces the need for expensive fungicide. Iron Lady is available to both producers and home gardeners for the upcoming growing season. Favoring the Northeast's moist, cool conditions, one or more of these diseases occurs yearly, prompting Martha Mutschler-Chu, Cornell professor of plant breeding and genetics, to create tomatoes that resist late blight and early blight. However, since those plants could still be defoliated by Septoria leaf spot, Mutscher-Chu worked with research associate Stella Zitter and plant pathologist Tom Zitter to create Septoria resistance. Experimental hybrids using these "triple blight resistant" tomatoes were successfully grown in trials in North Carolina, West Virginia, Virginia and New York, in a project supported by the Northeast Regional Integrated Pest Management Center. "We have demonstrated that we have tomato hybrids with good medium fruit that will stand up to these diseases," Mutschler-Chu said. "In order to reduce the need for fungicides, you need to genetically control all three diseases." Iron Lady, the cross of a "triple resistant" Cornell line and a late blight/early blight line from North Carolina State University, is the first of these hybrids to become commercially available, via High Mowing Organic Seeds. In addition to the strongest possible resistance to late blight -- provided by the combination of two genes, Ph2 and Ph3 -- tolerance to early blight and resistance to Septoria leaf spot, the plant also has resistances to verticillium and fusarium wilts, common to most modern tomato varieties. Early blight tolerance is not as strong as resistance, so the need for fungicides may not be completely eliminated. But Mutschler-Chu teamed up with professor Tom Zitter to identify a complementary fungicide strategy with the lowest possible environmental impact. This led to a potential reduction of sprays from weekly application to once or twice a season. That information is available to growers via Cornell's Vegetable MD website. "Tolerance alone is not enough, spray alone is not enough, but together there is good synergy," Mutschler-Chu said. Iron Lady is suitable for organic production, and was tested by organic farmers as part of a federal Organic Agriculture Research and Extension-funded project coordinated by Cornell breeder Michael Mazourek. He said disease-resistant tomatoes were identified as a top priority for organic growers, who currently use copper to control blight, a solution that can be just as bad for the environment as chemical fungicides. "This represents a really valuable tool for growers," Mazourek said. "And the tomatoes are head and shoulders above those you would find shipped to the grocery store." Mutschler-Chu said she wanted to make Iron Lady available to growers quickly because of the real and immediate need. "We have even better lines coming along," she said. "We are testing second-generation hybrids now." While breeding the new lines, Mutschler-Chu and her team created molecular markers that can be used to detect the presence of Ph2 and Ph3 in plants. "Use of markers cuts in half the number of generations it takes to breed," she said. "Development of a similar marker for the Septoria resistance gene is nearing completion." Mutschler-Chu is sharing her discoveries with scientists and seed companies, so that the resistance traits can be incorporated into other varieties. This project was supported in part by a New York Specialty Crop grant. Stacey Shackford is staff writer for the College of Agriculture and Life Sciences. Trending Editor's Picks Most Emailed Most Read Cornell theorists affirm gravitational wave detection Gene discovery suggests surprising evolutionary pattern New desktop-sterilization device disinfects cell phones Conference rallies, supports women entrepreneurs Related Information Cornell Plant Pathology Vegetable Disease site High Mowing Seeds Vegetable MD Share Facebook logo Facebook LinkedIn logo LinkedIn Reddit logo Reddit StumbleUpon logo StumbleUpon Twitter logo Twitter Printer-friendly version Send by email Unbookmark Story Contacts Cornell Chronicle Susan S. Lang 607-255-3613 email@example.com Media Contact John Carberry 607-255-5353 firstname.lastname@example.org . -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- About the Office Contact Us