White Harvest Seed Blog

  • Simpler Living with Solar Power

    With the growing concerns of finding "planet friendly" energy sources and the cost of living rising each year, people are looking for alternative ways to supply their family's needs.  Raising and growing their own food supply is becoming popular again, as well as is seeking more economical and cleaner energy.  Solar, wind, and hydro technology have advanced leaps and bounds over the years.  This blog is about our family's journey in search of simpler living and using today's innovations to accomplish it.

    Over 4 years ago, we were led to leave the "hussle and bussle" of a fast-paced world to the slower pace of country living. We were concerned about the ever-increasing losses of our freedoms and government "interventions," so we decided to go "off grid" as much as possible.  Our belief in self-sufficiency would require some changes in our lifestyle, however.  Our power needs would be at the top of this change.

    Our family of five and the energy required to maintain our accustomed lifestyle would be substantial.  Little did we know the changes that were in store.  For a solar set-up design for our home, I contacted Backwoods Solar, a company I would highly recommend for anyone interested in setting up their own system.

    I was told by them that I needed to figure our power needs first.  How many watts of electricity would my family use in a day?  The list included everything from refrigerator/freezer use, lights and their light bulb wattage, how many hours the TV and stereos would be used, even how much we used a toaster or hair dryer.  (With three adult women in the house you can understand that one!)  The list was long with things we had never considered before.  Phantom loads of electronics like alarm clocks and timers could not be overlooked. And the use of fans, irons, electric blankets, and air conditioning were also important to figure in. All of these had been taken for granted when the local electric company was the source!

    After the energy audit was completed, the solar system was designed.  It would be a 48 volt system with 12 solar panels that would be able to supply approx. 5000 watts a day.  That seems like a lot, but when a fridge uses 800 watts per day, a single light 60 watts per hour, a washer 200 watts per day, and so on, it doesn't take long to add up!  We found out anything that used a heating element in any way either had to be used sparingly or not at all.  We had to use a propane oven and a propane water heater instead of their electric counterparts.  Air conditioning was out the window.  A wood burning stove would be our sole source of heat in the winter for the entire house.  Yes, our simpler lifestyle would require some major changes.

    For months I was constantly monitoring the solar readout panel.  My family constantly heard me saying, "Turn off the Lights," "Do we really need that on right now?" or  "We are low on electricity!  I don't think so," even "Sorry Honey, no Christmas lights on tonight!"  ( I've definitely paid my dues for that one!)  But as time has gone on, we've learned to adjust to this new way of life. The appreciation we have for sunny days increased a hundred fold.  When a huge winter ice storm put our neighbors out of power for over a week, we were so grateful for our solar system, which allowed us to go on without skipping a beat!

    Most people always end up asking what it cost us to put this system in.  Let me just say it will take a commitment.  You will have to consider it as a long term investment in your family's future.  The beauty of a solar set-up is that you can start small, supplementing your power use, and over time, build up to become completely off-grid and self- sufficient.  And the overall benefits include a piece of mind of reliable energy, no monthly bill in the mail, and the contribution to an eco-friendly world!

  • The "Three Sisters Garden"

    As gardeners, we all know about the so-called staples – the necessary vegetables each of us can't live without. For many, these staples vary according to personal preference, location, and need. However, the foundational staples still reign in popular demand today and they're continuing to prove to us why.

    As this is the week of Thanksgiving, what better time to look back at these essentials of the garden?

    Have any of you ever heard of the Three Sisters Garden? Early 17th Century Colonists relied heavily upon their gardens for survival and found great provision in growing the Three Sisters – corn, beans, and squash. These New World crops became staples for the early settlers and have since earned their irreplaceable right in gardens all around the world.

    Besides their great compatibility to each other, the Three Sisters each contain much-needed nutrition – corn ( or maize as they called it ) has carbohydrates, beans have protein, and squash has Vitamin A. It's not hard to guess how they earned our forefathers' respect. They deserve ours as well.

    To grow this kind of a garden, a large amount of space isn't necessarily required. This trio is accustomed to growing amidst each other – they are called sisters after all! Pole bean varieties, such as the Rattlesnake Pole Bean, work splendidly if you train them to trellis up the corn stalks. This gives them the desired support they demand while strengthening the corn against harsh winds. Beans also promote a healthy, fertile soil by adding nitrogen back into the ground.

    Squash, for example the Connecticut Field, also offers a lending hand by keeping the night critters, such as raccoons, from sneaking golden bites! The big leaves of squash plants are known to deter them and provide you with an all natural guardian. Squash will also serve as a “living mulch,” shading the soil, retaining the moisture, and keeping down the weeds.

    What's wonderful about growing the Three Sisters is how easy it is for anyone to do. Both children and adults can succeed at this! It offers great Native American history for us all to learn and live by. It's definitely a fresh way to get the kids interested in history! And don't be discouraged if you don't have the space for it. Many have grown a smaller version of the Three Sisters in a container. On the other hand, if you have extra space and you decide to add a fourth or even a fifth sister, go for it! Sowing sunflowers or potatoes, both native plants, will also compliment nicely.

    Since before the birth of our nation, these veggies have been raised alongside each other and have lived together in harmony. According to Iroquois legend, the three were considered inseparable – an early example of companion planting. American Natives commonly saw them as gifts from the Creator, calling them “Sustainers of Life.” There is an abundance of stories, celebrations, customs, and folklore surrounding this basic inter-cropping system.

    Growing a Three Sisters Garden is not without its hard work, though. Careful attention must be given to timing, seed spacing and varieties. Just as in any garden, these over- achievers require much patience, understanding, and knowledge. Most importantly, they must be protected. By saving seed and their traditions, our ancestors have left us priceless heirlooms which we must too preserve for future generations. Our livelihoods depend on it as much as it did for the natives and pilgrims back then.

    “So long as the three sisters are with us we know we will never starve. The Creator sends them to us each year. We celebrate them now. We thank Him for the gift He gives us today and every day.”
    Chief Louis Farmer (Onondaga)

    We here at White Harvest want to wish you and your family a very special Thanksgiving.

  • Mulch It!

    November Book Review

    Despite gardening for the past many years, it seems I'm still learning something new all the time. When our family first came across this theory and decided to put it to the test, we were mostly ignorant of the concept of mulching. In fact, any thought of mulching to improve our veggies was far from me.

    After reading and planning amongst ourselves, we decided to put more attention towards mulching than we'd ever done before. And before long we were hooked. We hauled sawdust from a local sawmill to lay down around some of our raised beds. We poured wood chips down along the pathways. (Great for saving time weed-eating!) For around the plants, we laid newspaper down and bedded them with straw. We were surprised how much this reduced the weed problem.  It also gave a sense of order and cleanliness to the garden that we had not expected.

    For anyone inspired as we were, a great guide to consider is a book by Stu Campbell titled Mulch It! Whether you're mulching in the spring to protect those emerging plants or in the fall to prepare the soil for your next season, this book offers complete instructions on how to mulch each of your vegetables, ornamentals, and fruits. Learn how to choose the best mulch for the right location, and let me tell you, there are plenty to choose from! Straw, grass clippings, cottonseed hulls, leaves and plastic are just a few of the most common mulches. Others less well-known include aluminum foil, felt paper, stone, and even coffee grounds! (Melissa would definitely be out in the garden every morning if it smelled like coffee!)

    This helpful book is only 128 pages long – just perfect for those of you who like to speed read in order to get out and start digging. From it, we learned the importance of mulching and how it not only beautifies one's home and garden, but how it has environmental benefits as well. It also covers some of the few problems that mulching can cause and the solutions for those problems.

    I can only hope from here on that our family keeps on learning and with each year gets a little better at this wonderful adventure we call gardening! I also hope that if you ever get the chance to read Mulch It! that you will find yourself inspired too! I promise that once you start you won't grow weary of it. In fact, be careful or before long you might look out your front yard and see only coffee grounds!

  • Apple Cider Fixin's

    Our family has always had a fascination with apples. Starting in 1982, our 700 tree apple orchard contained wonderful varieties such as Jonathan, Red Delicious, Yellow Delicious, Macintosh, Summer Champion, Early Blaze, and Lodi. Out of a small red barn back in the orchard, we sold our apples and oftentimes had trouble keeping up with the demand! People loved them. There was a “You Pick” operation, which made it possible for everyone, including school groups who came out often, to pick their own apples and enjoy picnics. But don't think we weren't out there too! We picked fruit, cleaned it by hand and used a large grading table to sort apples according to size. For nearly 10 years, we sold apples and cider straight off the land.

    When we moved to southwest Missouri, we hated saying goodbye to that orchard, but we kept our faithful cider press and immediately started making plans to plant more fruit trees.

    We had to call on that faithful old machine press just a few days ago. It's quite obvious our craving for homemade apple cider never fully left us.

    The young trees here on our farm blossomed beautifully this spring, but still failed to come into their own this fall. So for this particular “Cider Day,we had to gather apples from a nearby local orchard. When the guys returned with a truckload of beautiful apples, our excitement grew. The time was at hand. We couldn't wait for that first bite from an “orchard apple.” Believe me, you can tell the difference!

    First we had to sort the apples. In our experience, the best kinds of apples to use for cider are Jonathan mixed with Red and Yellow Delicious. Mixing a tart apple with a sweet apple gives the ideal blend.

    The so-called perfect apples were separated from the blemished ones; the latter of which would eventually become apple butter or pie filling. Since the apples were all destined to be juice, their size didn't really matter. We just had to keep the varieties separate. All in all, we ended up with 15 bushels.

    Next we would have had to wash them, but nature happened to do the work for us that evening with a nice steady rain. The next           morning we found our apples all polished and waiting for us.

    Anxiously, we got straight to work. First someone had to pour the apples into the grinder, which chops them into a chunky pulp. It's important that whoever is in charge of this keeps the tart vs. sweet ratio straight or else we end up with a very tart cider or vice versa. We too had to learn that the disappointing way.

    After that, the pulp was then layered on the press in wraps of cheesecloth between what we call the “crackers.” These crackers are the hard plastic dividing the layers on the press. Once this was all in place, we just sat back and let the press work its magic.

    Slowly, but surely, the press squeezed the layers together until juice came pouring out. We grew thirsty watching it drain into the bucket. Next we had to “taste test.” After each round the cider seemed to improve.

    There was still work to do after that, though. We then had to find where to store it. Cider can spoil rather quickly, so we immediately poured what we had into jugs to refrigerate and freeze. Fresh cider tends to only last for about a week while frozen cider can last up to a year. We ended up with over 30 gallons of cider altogether – some of which are going to make great Christmas gifts!

    Finally, we took the leftover pomace and hauled it to our gardens, where it will add great compost as it breaks down over the long winter ahead.

    The whole process ended up taking about 4 hours. It was another successful and fun “Cider Day.” Hopefully just one of many more to come.

    As for me, I'm really looking forward to those fresh cider slushes, just like Grandpa used to make for us kids. Cider really has many great uses, but knowing my family, what we have now probably won't outlast the winter!

    Check out our Facebook page for more pictures from the day.

  • Watching the Signs

    Weather predictions vary as much, if not more, than the weather itself. Location, for one, plays a huge role. For example, the state of Washington has around 150 inches of rain a year, while the deserts of Arizona average less than 10 inches. Parts of our country bake in 130º while others enjoy temperatures in the 70's. Don't even get me started about weather here in Missouri. Changes can come so swiftly that the front yard may be drenched while I'm getting a sunburn in the back yard! Mark Twain once commented about the weather in New England, saying he'd counted 136 different types of weather in just 24 hours!

    Weather reporting or weather lore originated many years before the inventions of the U.S. Weather Bureau. Many people these days might consider this natural weather reporting a little “off the wall,” but these practices have been passed down from generation to generation, by word of mouth, easy-to-remember rhymes, and even family journals.

    An 18th century doctor, Edward Jones, who was the first doctor to invent a successful vaccination for smallpox, wrote this poem about the signs of rain.

    “The hollow winds begin to blow, the clouds look black, the grass is low;
    The soot falls down, the spaniels sleep, and spiders from their cobwebs peep.
    Last night the sun went pale to bed, the moon halos hid her head;
    The boding shepherd heaves a
    sigh, For see, a rainbow spans the sky.
    The walls are damp, the ditches small, closed is the pink-eyed pimpernel.
    Hark how the chairs and tables crack! Old Betty's nerves are on the rack;
    Loud quacks the duck, the peacocks cry, the distant hills are seeming nigh.
    How restless are the snorting swine, the busy flies disturb the kine,
    Low o'er the grass the swallow wings, the cricket, too, how sharp he sings!
    Cat on the hearth, with velvet paws, sits wiping o'er her whiskered jaws;
    Through the clear streams the fishes rise, and nimbly catch the incautious flies.
    The glowworms, numerous and light, illumined the dewy dell last night;
    At dusk the squalid was seen, hopping and crawling o'er the green;
    The whirling dust the wind obeys, and in the rapid eddy plays;
    The frog has changed his yellow vest, and in a russet coat is dressed.
    Though June, the air is cold and still, the mellow blackbird's voice is shrill;
    My dog, so altered in his taste, quits mutton bones on grass to feast;
    And see yon rooks, how odd their flight! They imitate the gliding kite,
    And seem precipitate to fall, as if they felt the piercing ball.
    'T will surely rain; I see with sorrow, Our jaunt must be put off to-morrow.”

    Even though this was written over 200 years ago in Britain, can't you see this describing a coming shower in the Midwestern United States?

    General folklore is often thought to be based on fears, superstitions, and misconceptions – many of which lead to wild stories and tall tales; however, this is not the type I'm talking about. The folklore of weather is usually based on experience and personal observations. And the patterns of nature are generally consistent. Early writers wrote of many weather patterns before technology was invented, most of which are still as accurate and hold true today.

    For example, Ecclesiastes 1:6-7 says “The wind goeth toward the south and turneth about unto the north; it whirleth about continually, and the wind returneth again according to his circuits. All the rivers run into the sea; yet the sea is not full; unto the place from whence the rivers come, thither they return again.”

    Also, Eric Sloane, a 20th Century weather lore authority, points out consistent weather patterns using his family's almanacs and diaries which are over a century old.

    Modern meteorology and weather lore forecasting both look at the same phenomena but use different indicators. While the meteorologist looks to instruments and compiled data, the natural-weather-wise person looks to more readily available indicators that are close at hand and maybe less obvious too.

    The habits of both dew and fog, for example, can offer us great assistance.  They're similar in that they both form on windless, cloudless nights; however, they warn us of different things.  As for dew, the old saying goes, "When the dew is on the grass, rain will never come to pass. When grass is dry at morning light, look for rain before the night."

    As for fog, in the summer it indicates good weather.  A winter fog usually means the opposite because they are commonly the result of warmer wet air being blown over cold ground. This, in turn, brings stormy weather.  Memorize this fun rhyme to keep it straight:
    "A summer fog for fair, a winter fog for rain: A fact most everywhere, in valley and on plain."

    For you fishermen out there, here is a saying just for you:

    "When the mist creeps up the hill, fisher, out and try your skill; When the mist begins to  nod, fisher then put up your rod."

    As you can see, there are signs all around us.  The important thing to remember is to always keep your eyes open. Don't just take one as a complete, perfect prediction. The more you see, the more confident you will be in your forecasting.

    C.L. Prince put it this way: “Do not neglect any of these signs, for it is good to compare a sign with another sign. If two agree, have hope, but be assured still more by a third.”

    In our next Weather Wisdom blog, we'll be looking at reliable forecasting verses "Tall Tale" folklore, so be sure to check back!

  • October in the Ozarks

    When I think of the month of October a lot of things come to mind – the cool temperatures I love so much, the stunning crimson leaves of the maple tree in our front yard, and the piles of firewood waiting for the wood stove are just a few.

    In many ways, things are drawing to a quiet close in preparation for the coming winter. For example, the garden work has now shifted to clean up and winterizing duties. The windows of our house, which have been open all summer long, are now needing shut. The walnuts and persimmons have all dropped from their branches. And suddenly Mom's homemade stew sounds wonderful.

    Don't be mistaken, though, for with the end of one thing always comes the beginning of something else. And in fact, October is a celebration of that season of change.

    For instance, all year long we have been watching and waiting on our apple trees. This spring, when they first bloomed, I was out there in a flash taking pictures and dreaming of what that first apple would taste like. As the summer quickly came and went, however, my attentions were diverted to the garden and its veggies and herbs. Now that that time has passed, I am reminded – with great delight – that we are at the peak of apple harvesting time. October is National Apple Month!

    Just like that, dreams of hot apple cider, apples dipped in caramel and peanut butter, and bobbing for apples came flying back to me. You see, when I was a kid, our family owned an apple orchard. For nearly 10 years we tended to those fruitful trees. Along with our grandparents, we picked apples by the bushel and sold them to passing travelers, pressed homemade cider, and enjoyed many frozen slushes. Those were so delicious!

    Today on our farm, although the amount of trees we have can't yet be called an orchard, they still yield us much hope. And in fact, plans for the coming week include making some fresh cider. Needless to say, I can't wait!

    Another tasty snack we all love is being honored this month too. October is also known as the National Popcorn Poppin' Month. Doesn't just the sound of that make you crave some good ole' fashioned tasty popcorn?

    I hope you gardeners are not thinking of the popcorn out of the bag either. Sure, those can be good at times. And yes, they are convenient. But I hope you all get the chance to grow your own popcorn – straight off the stalk! Fresh homegrown varieties are known to taste better than the “microwave kind” and they usually pop better as well. Imagine being able to get that from your garden! Purposes for growing corn are so numerous.

    Another great thing about popcorn is that it actually is a healthy snack! (Unfortunately, butter's not included). Who would have thought something that tasted so good could be good for you at the same time! Wouldn't that be something to show the kids. In fact, have them join in the fun. There are many creative popcorn craft ideas to try. If nothing else, grow popcorn in your garden next year so that when next October rolls around you can show your children how to pop fresh corn! The popcorn button on the microwave will then be a thing of the past!

    I hope you've learned, just as I have, that October really isn't the ending of anything at all. Good old fashioned fun is around us in every season! So get out there and try some homemade applesauce or pop some popcorn in honor of National Popcorn Poppin' month. It's too fun to pass up!

    Just remember to save some popcorn to string for the Christmas tree!

  • The Perfect Pumpkin

    October Book Review

    It's that time of year again!  Time for hayrides, corn mazes, and picking out that special pumpkin. There's nothing quite like fall, is there?  And as the cool weather settles in to stay, a good book at your side could prove to be irreplaceable.

    My most recent read was a book titled The Perfect Pumpkin by Gail Damerow. It tells everything one could ever want or need to know about pumpkins. Did you know that you can eat the tender, young leaves as greens, or that the blossoms are edible, or that the immature fruits can be added to stir-fries?  Did you ever think about using the hollowed-out shells for containers or planting pumpkins to winter feed your livestock? I want to try that!

    Having grown both the Connecticut Field and Amish Pie in our garden last year for the first time, I can tell you that pumpkins are one of the easiest and most fun things to grow.  It was just too bad that we got swept up in the planting excitement and ended up with pumpkins in July instead of October!

    Through reading the book, I learned all about the different sizes of pumpkins, how they are native to the Americas and how they were introduced to European settlers.  It also explains which pumpkin varieties are good for cooking and which ones are good for carving.  I didn't even know there was that big of a difference!

    The Perfect Pumpkin covers “how-to steps” on everything from making a homemade soil mix, trellising, harvesting, and saving seed to pest control, disease problems, carving, painting, decorating and even making pumpkin soap!

    This staple has more uses and benefits that one would have ever thought!  This book was very easy and fun to read. My favorite part was Chapter 7, appropriately titled “Pumpkin Eater,” where over 30 recipes lay open and ripe for the picking! Have you ever tasted Pumpkin Pickles?  (I'm not sure I have the courage to try that one!) What about Pumpkin Ice Cream Roll or Pumpkin Fudge? There's even a recipe for Pumpkin Beer!

    The Perfect Pumpkin is filled with so many other helpful fun facts and information that it sure doesn't take long for the “pumpkin fever” to spread. If you're thinking of adding this classic fall crop to next year's garden or if you've planted pumpkins for years, this book would serve as a great guide! Just think how good that pumpkin pie will taste at Thanksgiving!

    I've included a recipe of ours for y'all to try. My daughter makes the best pumpkin bread!  Hope you enjoy!

    PUMPKIN BREAD

    5 eggs                                                   1 1/4 c veg. oil
    2 - 3oz. pkgs. vanilla pudding           1 tsp. baking soda
    1  can solid pack pumpkin (15 oz.)   1 tsp. ground cinnamon
    2 cups flour                                          1/2 tsp. salt
    2 cups sugar

    Beat eggs.  Add oil and pumpkin, beat until smooth.  Combine and add remaining ingredients to pumpkin mixture.  Pour batter into 5 mini loaf pans or 2 regular loaf pans.  Bake at 350º  for 1 hour. Let pans cool for 10 minutes before removing to cooling rack.  Makes a moist, delicious bread!

    NOTE:  We use our own canned pumpkin (about 2 quarts).  Just be sure to drain out ALL of the liquid from the jar and pumpkin.

  • The Value of Weather Wisdom

    How many of you have ever been frustrated with the weatherman's forecast when it turned out to be wrong and it ruined your outdoor activities?  Believe it or not, you can be just as good – or even better – in “reading” the signs of nature in your own backyard! All you need is a bit of weather wisdom and experience.

    Watching the skies, the actions of birds and bugs, tree and floral indicators, dew drops on the ground, even the taste in the air, and the famous “aching in the bones” are just a few of thousands of natural signs in weather forecasting.  Before the invention of resources such as the Doppler Radar, people watched nature for the “weather news report.” And generally, these natural indicators were even more accurate.

    So what is this natural way of predicting the weather?  It has been called “weather lore predicting,” “observation forecasting,” or simply “weather wisdom.” This is not a new practice.  It has been around since man first walked the earth. Whether they were growing their own food or staying protected from the elements, the importance of getting it right had many implications. The Egyptians, Greeks, and even religious writers in history all made use of it. For example, the Old and New Testaments of the Bible both speak of weather wisdom. The book of Matthew has one I'm sure we've all heard one way or another.

    “When it is evening, ye say, it will be fair weather:  for the sky is red.  And in the morning, it will be foul weather today:  for the sky is red and lowering.  O ye hypocrites, ye can discern the face of the sky; but can ye not discern the signs of the times?” (Matthew 16:2-3)

    Ancient seamen said the same thing in their own poetic way: “Red sky in morning, sailors take warning. Red sky at night, sailors delight!”

    As for the Midwestern American farmer, his version reads:
    “Evening red, morning gray
    Sets the traveler on his way;
    Evening gray, morning red,
    Brings down rain upon his head.”

    Predicting the weather is important in today's world.  If it wasn't, why do newscasts have continual weather updates?  Or 24 hour weather hotlines?  Or even up-to-the-minute internet weather sites? It affects every one of us. Now imagine learning to do it yourself “the old way.” Think of the tell-tale signs and of the enjoyment of finding them! It's unfortunate that anyone nowadays would see this method as being outdated in comparison to modern technology, when in fact the two should go hand in hand.

    Correct weather predictions have proven to make all the difference. Everyone from farmers, to sailors hauling cargo down the Mississippi River, to construction workers know and rely on this. Learn to know beforehand and spare yourself a headache! Kevin and I sure could have used some natural weather wisdom last year when we were finishing up some outside work around the house. We learned from that unfortunate experience that concrete and freezing temperatures do not mix!

    It all started for me when I found an old book hidden on our dusty shelf, appropriately titled Weather Wisdom by Albert Lee. From there, I have gone on to test many folklore remedies and natural methods. I've been surprised at how easy it really is.

    Too often in our modern world we forget our past. The old timer's wisdom of yesteryear is ridiculed, passed over, and discarded in our “fast food” mentality of life.  May we keep our families from falling prey to this. We're trying to re-implement this weather wisdom in our family's lives and we hope you will too. I'll be back soon to offer you some methods to try. Till then... don't forget an umbrella!

  • Why Buy From Us

    We all know there is a wide variety of seed companies out there. With so many options, gardeners naturally need some conclusions - answers to help them thin out the reliable sources from the "not-so-much."

    We're not here to point out what you're missing from the other seed businesses. Instead, we want to let you in on what we have to offer you!

    First and foremost, we want your gardens to grow, flourish, and produce harvests that will feed your families and reduce your dependence on other sources. Simpler living, self-sufficiency, and healthier food for your family is extremely important! We promise to do our best to help you achieve this with quality seed products, reliable resources of garden information, and friendly customer service.

    Our family has been employees as well as customers of other seed companies in the past. Through those experiences we've come to realize the importance of REAL concern for the customer in all business matters. We plan to use what we've learned to move forward, in hopes that these lessons will make a difference for other gardeners as it has for us.

    We want ALL our customers to be happy with the products and service they receive. We want them to be informed and prepared to succeed no matter what. And most of all, we hope to grow a business friendship based on honesty and loyalty!

    A lot of the seed out there being sold comes from common sources. So, in the end, it comes back to the heart of the business - the customers and their gardens. Whether you're happy with your present seed company or not, you might consider giving us a try. You might be surprised!

    We wish you the best in your gardening journey!

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