Tomato - Floradade
Tomato - Floradade $3.29
Packed in Resealable Long Life MylarMoisture Proof Packets10+ Year Survival Seed Viability Category: Vegetable Type: Tomato Variety: Floradade Family: Solanaceae Botanical Name: Lycopersicon Hardiness Zones: 3,4,5,6,7,8,9 Growing Difficulty:  3         Soil PH:  6.0 to 7.0 Fertilizer Requirements: 10-20-10 Soil Type: Rich, Moist, Well-Draining Germination (days): 5 to 10               Soil Temp for Germination: 80-85°F Lighting Conditions: FULL SUN Days to Maturity:  75 - 85 Planting Depth:  1/4” Distance Apart (in row):  18 - 36” Row Spacing: 36 - 48” Sowing Instructions (SEE STARTING INDOORS) Starting Indoors START INDOORS 6-8 WEEKS BEFORE LAST FROST, SOIL TEMP 75°-80°F Growing Tips When starting tomatoes indoors, plant the seeds at ¼” deep in individual cells. Make sure to provide enough lighting, as the tomato plants do require light and warm soil to properly germinate. Once the second set of leaves forms, you may transplant the tomato plants into individual plots or larger containers. Roughly a week before transplanting into the garden, make sure to harden your plants off. Start by taking your tomato plants outdoors for several hours each day to acclimate them to current weather conditions. Tomatoes do not tolerate cold weather, so make sure to bring them inside if the temperatures turn colder. Once the soil temperature has reached around 70°F, it is safe to transplant into the garden. A trellis or cage is recommended for tomato plants, otherwise the fruits will weigh the plant down and may cause damage and hinder growth. Culinary Uses Tomatoes have a wide variety of uses. Use them in salsas, slice them fresh for sandwiches, or whatever you can imagine. Harvesting Crops Gently press the flesh of the tomato to determine ripeness, the flesh should yield just slightly. If they are firm/hard to the touch, they are not ready yet. A bright red color is a good indicator of ripeness. Pull on the stem slightly to release the entire vine of tomatoes, if it fails to release, use a sharp pair of garden shears or a knife to remove the entire vine. Vine ripened tomatoes have the best flavor. Make sure to harvest all your tomatoes by the time the first frost arrives, even if they are still green. Green tomatoes will ripen on the vine if kept in a warm place out of direct sunlight. Harvesting Seed Tomatoes are not at risk for cross-pollination like many other vegetables, so you do not need to worry about isolation from other tomato plants. Pick you fully ripe tomatoes and cut them in half horizontally. Squeeze them to release the pulp and seeds into a bowl. Allow the pulp and seeds to ferment for several days and produce a layer of mold (this will remove the gelatinous layer on the seeds). Rinse the mold and debris to expose the seeds. Your best seeds will be on the bottom of the mixture. Rinse these seeds a final time in a strainer with running water until they appear clean. Spread your seeds on a flat dry surface out of direct sunlight. Stir them a couple times each day for about a week to make sure they are fully dried. Once dried, store in a cool, dry location. Tomato seeds are usually viable for up to four years, depending on storage methods.
Tomato - Large Red Cherry
Tomato - Large Red Cherry $3.59
Packed in Resealable Long Life MylarMoisture Proof Packets10+ Year Survival Seed Viability Category: Vegetable Type: Tomato Variety: Cherry Large Red Family: Solanaceae Botanical Name: Solanum lycopersicum var. cerasiforme Hardiness Zones: 3,4,5,6,7,8,9,10 Growing Difficulty:  3         Soil PH:  6.5 – 6.7 Fertilizer Requirements: 10-20-10 Soil Type: Rich, Moist, Well-Draining Germination (days): 5 to 10               Soil Temp for Germination: 60-80°F Lighting Conditions: FULL SUN Days to Maturity:  65 - 70 Planting Depth:  1/4” Distance Apart (in row):  24-36” Row Spacing: 24-36” Sowing Instructions (SEE STARTING INDOORS) Starting Indoors START INDOORS 6-8 WEEKS BEFORE LAST FROST, SOIL TEMP 70°-75°F Growing Tips When starting tomatoes indoors, plant the seeds at ¼” deep in individual cells. Make sure to provide enough lighting, as the tomato plants do require light and warm soil to properly germinate. Once the second set of leaves forms, you may transplant the tomato plants into individual plots or larger containers. Roughly a week before transplanting into the garden, make sure to harden your plants off. Start by taking your tomato plants outdoors for several hours each day to acclimate them to current weather conditions. Tomatoes do not tolerate cold weather, so make sure to bring them inside if the temperatures turn colder. Once the soil temperature has reached around 70°F, it is safe to transplant into the garden. A trellis or cage is recommended for tomato plants, otherwise the fruits will weigh the plant down and may cause damage and hinder growth. Culinary Uses Cherry tomatoes have a wide variety of uses. Use them in salsas, roast them in olive oil, eat them raw, in a vinaigrette, or any way you wish. Harvesting Crops Gently press the flesh of the tomato to determine ripeness, the flesh should yield just slightly. If they are firm/hard to the touch, they are not ready yet. A bright red color is a good indicator of ripeness. Pull on the stem slightly to release the entire vine of tomatoes, if it fails to release, use a sharp pair of garden shears or a knife to remove the entire vine. Vine ripened tomatoes have the best flavor. Make sure to harvest all your tomatoes by the time the first frost arrives, even if they are still green. Green cherry tomatoes will ripen on the vine if kept in a warm place out of direct sunlight. Harvesting Seed Tomatoes are not at risk for cross-pollination like many other vegetables, so you do not need to worry about isolation from other tomato plants. Pick you fully ripe tomatoes and cut them in half horizontally. Squeeze them to release the pulp and seeds into a bowl. Allow the pulp and seeds to ferment for several days and produce a layer of mold (this will remove the gelatinous layer on the seeds). Rinse the mold and debris to expose the seeds. Your best seeds will be on the bottom of the mixture. Rinse these seeds a final time in a strainer with running water until they appear clean. Spread your seeds on a flat dry surface out of direct sunlight. Stir them a couple times each day for about a week to make sure they are fully dried. Once dried, store in a cool, dry location. Tomato seeds are usually viable for up to four years, depending on storage methods.
Tomato - Homestead
Tomato - Homestead from $2.99
Packed in Resealable Long Life MylarMoisture Proof Packets10+ Year Survival Seed Viability Category: Vegetable Type: Tomato Variety: Homestead Family: Solanaceae Botanical Name: Lycopersicon Hardiness Zones: 3,4,5,6,7,8,9 Growing Difficulty:  3         Soil PH:  6.2 to 6.8 Fertilizer Requirements: 10-20-10 Soil Type: Rich, Moist, Well-Draining Germination (days): 7 to 14               Soil Temp for Germination: 80-85°F Lighting Conditions: FULL SUN Days to Maturity:  75 - 85 Planting Depth:  1/4” Distance Apart (in row):  18 - 36” Row Spacing: 36 - 48” Sowing Instructions (SEE STARTING INDOORS) Starting Indoors START INDOORS 6-8 WEEKS BEFORE LAST FROST, SOIL TEMP 75°-80°F Growing Tips When starting tomatoes indoors, plant the seeds at ¼” deep in individual cells. Make sure to provide enough lighting, as the tomato plants do require light and warm soil to properly germinate. Once the second set of leaves forms, you may transplant the tomato plants into individual plots or larger containers. Roughly a week before transplanting into the garden, make sure to harden your plants off. Start by taking your tomato plants outdoors for several hours each day to acclimate them to current weather conditions. Tomatoes do not tolerate cold weather, so make sure to bring them inside if the temperatures turn colder. Once the soil temperature has reached around 70°F, it is safe to transplant into the garden. A trellis or cage is recommended for tomato plants, otherwise the fruits will weigh the plant down and may cause damage and hinder growth. Culinary Uses Tomatoes have a wide variety of uses. Use them in salsas, slice them fresh for sandwiches, or whatever you can imagine. Harvesting Crops Gently press the flesh of the tomato to determine ripeness, the flesh should yield just slightly. If they are firm/hard to the touch, they are not ready yet. A bright red color is a good indicator of ripeness. Pull on the stem slightly to release the entire vine of tomatoes, if it fails to release, use a sharp pair of garden shears or a knife to remove the entire vine. Vine ripened tomatoes have the best flavor. Make sure to harvest all your tomatoes by the time the first frost arrives, even if they are still green. Green tomatoes will ripen on the vine if kept in a warm place out of direct sunlight. Harvesting Seed Tomatoes are not at risk for cross-pollination like many other vegetables, so you do not need to worry about isolation from other tomato plants. Pick you fully ripe tomatoes and cut them in half horizontally. Squeeze them to release the pulp and seeds into a bowl. Allow the pulp and seeds to ferment for several days and produce a layer of mold (this will remove the gelatinous layer on the seeds). Rinse the mold and debris to expose the seeds. Your best seeds will be on the bottom of the mixture. Rinse these seeds a final time in a strainer with running water until they appear clean. Spread your seeds on a flat dry surface out of direct sunlight. Stir them a couple times each day for about a week to make sure they are fully dried. Once dried, store in a cool, dry location. Tomato seeds are usually viable for up to four years, depending on storage methods.
Tomato - Rutgers
Tomato - Rutgers $3.59
Packed in Resealable Long Life MylarMoisture Proof Packets10+ Year Survival Seed Viability Category: Vegetable Type: Tomato Variety: Rutgers Family: Solanaceae Botanical Name: Lycopersicon Hardiness Zones: 3,4,5,6,7,8,9 Growing Difficulty:  3         Soil PH:  6.0 to 6.5 Fertilizer Requirements: 10-20-10 Soil Type: Rich, Moist, Well-Draining Germination (days): 7 to 14 Soil Temp for Germination: 70-85°F Lighting Conditions: FULL SUN Days to Maturity:  70 - 80 Planting Depth:  1/4” Distance Apart (in row):  24 - 36” Row Spacing: 36 - 48” Sowing Instructions (SEE STARTING INDOORS) Starting Indoors START INDOORS 6-8 WEEKS BEFORE LAST FROST, SOIL TEMP 70°-85°F Growing Tips When starting tomatoes indoors, plant the seeds at ¼” deep in individual cells. Make sure to provide enough lighting, as the tomato plants do require light and warm soil to properly germinate. Once the second set of leaves forms, you may transplant the tomato plants into individual plots or larger containers. Roughly a week before transplanting into the garden, make sure to harden your plants off. Start by taking your tomato plants outdoors for several hours each day to acclimate them to current weather conditions. Tomatoes do not tolerate cold weather, so make sure to bring them inside if the temperatures turn colder. Once the soil temperature has reached around 70°F, it is safe to transplant into the garden. A trellis or cage is recommended for tomato plants, otherwise the fruits will weigh the plant down and may cause damage and hinder growth. Culinary Uses Rutgers tomatoes are great used whole and cooked into tomato stocks, sauces, soups and juices. They also make a great paste, or excellent when eaten raw. The Rutgers tomato is a very versatile tomato that should be grown in every garden. Harvesting Crops Gently press the flesh of the tomato to determine ripeness, the flesh should yield just slightly. If they are firm/hard to the touch, they are not ready yet. A bright red color is a good indicator of ripeness. Pull on the stem slightly to release the entire vine of tomatoes, if it fails to release, use a sharp pair of garden shears or a knife to remove the entire vine. Vine ripened tomatoes have the best flavor. Make sure to harvest all your tomatoes by the time the first frost arrives, even if they are still green. Green tomatoes will ripen on the vine if kept in a warm place out of direct sunlight. Harvesting Seed Tomatoes are not at risk for cross-pollination like many other vegetables, so you do not need to worry about isolation from other tomato plants. Pick you fully ripe tomatoes and cut them in half horizontally. Squeeze them to release the pulp and seeds into a bowl. Allow the pulp and seeds to ferment for several days and produce a layer of mold (this will remove the gelatinous layer on the seeds). Rinse the mold and debris to expose the seeds. Your best seeds will be on the bottom of the mixture. Rinse these seeds a final time in a strainer with running water until they appear clean. Spread your seeds on a flat dry surface out of direct sunlight. Stir them a couple times each day for about a week to make sure they are fully dried. Once dried, store in a cool, dry location. Tomato seeds are usually viable for up to four years, depending on storage methods.
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Tomato - Roma VF
Tomato - Roma VF $3.39
Packed in Resealable Long Life MylarMoisture Proof Packets10+ Year Survival Seed Viability Category: Vegetable Type: Tomato Variety: Roma Family: Solanaceae Botanical Name: Lycopersicon Hardiness Zones: 3,4,5,6,7,8,9,10,11 Growing Difficulty:  3         Soil PH:  6.0 to 6.5 Fertilizer Requirements: 10-20-10 Soil Type: Rich, Moist, Well-Draining Germination (days): 7 to 10               Soil Temp for Germination: 80-85°F Lighting Conditions: FULL SUN Days to Maturity:  75 - 80 Planting Depth:  1/4” Distance Apart (in row):  18 - 36” Row Spacing: 36 - 48” Sowing Instructions (SEE STARTING INDOORS) Starting Indoors START INDOORS 6-8 WEEKS BEFORE LAST FROST, SOIL TEMP 80°-85°F Growing Tips When starting tomatoes indoors, plant the seeds at ¼” deep in individual cells. Make sure to provide enough lighting, as the tomato plants do require light and warm soil to properly germinate. Once the second set of leaves forms, you may transplant the tomato plants into individual plots or larger containers. Roughly a week before transplanting into the garden, make sure to harden your plants off. Start by taking your tomato plants outdoors for several hours each day to acclimate them to current weather conditions. Tomatoes do not tolerate cold weather, so make sure to bring them inside if the temperatures turn colder. Once the soil temperature has reached around 75°F, it is safe to transplant into the garden. A trellis or cage is recommended for tomato plants, otherwise the fruits will weigh the plant down and may cause damage and hinder growth. Culinary Uses Roma tomatoes are known for the use in sauces, purees and juicing. Great as a base to most tomato-based pasta sauces. Harvesting Crops Gently press the flesh of the tomato to determine ripeness, the flesh should yield just slightly. If they are firm/hard to the touch, they are not ready yet. A bright red color is a good indicator of ripeness. Pull on the stem slightly to release the entire vine of tomatoes, if it fails to release, use a sharp pair of garden shears or a knife to remove the entire vine. Vine ripened tomatoes have the best flavor. Make sure to harvest all your tomatoes by the time the first frost arrives, even if they are still green. Green tomatoes will ripen on the vine if kept in a warm place out of direct sunlight. Harvesting Seed Tomatoes are not at risk for cross-pollination like many other vegetables, so you do not need to worry about isolation from other tomato plants. Pick you fully ripe tomatoes and cut them in half horizontally. Squeeze them to release the pulp and seeds into a bowl. Allow the pulp and seeds to ferment for several days and produce a layer of mold (this will remove the gelatinous layer on the seeds). Rinse the mold and debris to expose the seeds. Your best seeds will be on the bottom of the mixture. Rinse these seeds a final time in a strainer with running water until they appear clean. Spread your seeds on a flat dry surface out of direct sunlight. Stir them a couple times each day for about a week to make sure they are fully dried. Once dried, store in a cool, dry location. Tomato seeds are usually viable for up to four years, depending on storage methods.
Tomato - Rio Grande
Tomato - Rio Grande $3.29
Packed in Resealable Long Life MylarMoisture Proof Packets10+ Year Survival Seed Viability Category: Vegetable Type: Tomato Variety: Rio Grande Family: Solanaceae Botanical Name: Lycopersicon Hardiness Zones: 3,4,5,6,7,8,9,10,11 Growing Difficulty:  3 Soil PH:  6.2 to 6.8 Fertilizer Requirements: 10-20-10 Soil Type: Rich, Moist, Well-Draining Germination (days): 8 to 14               Soil Temp for Germination: 60-75°F Lighting Conditions: FULL SUN Days to Maturity:  75 - 85 Planting Depth:  1/2” Distance Apart (in row):  24 - 36” Row Spacing: 36 - 48” Sowing Instructions (SEE STARTING INDOORS) Starting Indoors START INDOORS 6-8 WEEKS BEFORE LAST FROST, SOIL TEMP 60°-75°F Growing Tips When starting tomatoes indoors, plant the seeds at ¼” deep in individual cells. Make sure to provide enough lighting, as the tomato plants do require light and warm soil to properly germinate. Once the second set of leaves forms, you may transplant the tomato plants into individual plots or larger containers. Roughly a week before transplanting into the garden, make sure to harden your plants off. Start by taking your tomato plants outdoors for several hours each day to acclimate them to current weather conditions. Tomatoes do not tolerate cold weather, so make sure to bring them inside if the temperatures turn colder. Once the soil temperature has reached around 70°F, it is safe to transplant into the garden. A trellis or cage is recommended for tomato plants, otherwise the fruits will weigh the plant down and may cause damage and hinder growth. Culinary Uses Rio Grande tomatoes are a sister plant to Roma tomatoes. Just like Roma, the Rio Grande lends itself well to sauces, juicing and purees. Harvesting Crops Gently press the flesh of the tomato to determine ripeness, the flesh should yield just slightly. If they are firm/hard to the touch, they are not ready yet. A bright red color is a good indicator of ripeness. Pull on the stem slightly to release the entire vine of tomatoes, if it fails to release, use a sharp pair of garden shears or a knife to remove the entire vine. Vine ripened tomatoes have the best flavor. Make sure to harvest all your tomatoes by the time the first frost arrives, even if they are still green. Green tomatoes will ripen on the vine if kept in a warm place out of direct sunlight. Harvesting Seed Tomatoes are not at risk for cross-pollination like many other vegetables, so you do not need to worry about isolation from other tomato plants. Pick you fully ripe tomatoes and cut them in half horizontally. Squeeze them to release the pulp and seeds into a bowl. Allow the pulp and seeds to ferment for several days and produce a layer of mold (this will remove the gelatinous layer on the seeds). Rinse the mold and debris to expose the seeds. Your best seeds will be on the bottom of the mixture. Rinse these seeds a final time in a strainer with running water until they appear clean. Spread your seeds on a flat dry surface out of direct sunlight. Stir them a couple times each day for about a week to make sure they are fully dried. Once dried, store in a cool, dry location. Tomato seeds are usually viable for up to four years, depending on storage methods.
Tomato - Roma
Tomato - Roma $3.59
Packed in Resealable Long Life MylarMoisture Proof Packets10+ Year Survival Seed Viability Category: Vegetable Type: Tomato Variety: Roma Family: Solanaceae Botanical Name: Lycopersicon Hardiness Zones: 3,4,5,6,7,8,9,10,11 Growing Difficulty:  3         Soil PH:  6.0 to 6.5 Fertilizer Requirements: 10-20-10 Soil Type: Rich, Moist, Well-Draining Germination (days): 7 to 10               Soil Temp for Germination: 80-85°F Lighting Conditions: FULL SUN Days to Maturity:  75 - 80 Planting Depth:  1/4” Distance Apart (in row):  18 - 36” Row Spacing: 36 - 48” Sowing Instructions (SEE STARTING INDOORS) Starting Indoors START INDOORS 6-8 WEEKS BEFORE LAST FROST, SOIL TEMP 80°-85°F Growing Tips When starting tomatoes indoors, plant the seeds at ¼” deep in individual cells. Make sure to provide enough lighting, as the tomato plants do require light and warm soil to properly germinate. Once the second set of leaves forms, you may transplant the tomato plants into individual plots or larger containers. Roughly a week before transplanting into the garden, make sure to harden your plants off. Start by taking your tomato plants outdoors for several hours each day to acclimate them to current weather conditions. Tomatoes do not tolerate cold weather, so make sure to bring them inside if the temperatures turn colder. Once the soil temperature has reached around 75°F, it is safe to transplant into the garden. A trellis or cage is recommended for tomato plants, otherwise the fruits will weigh the plant down and may cause damage and hinder growth. Culinary Uses Roma tomatoes are known for the use in sauces, purees and juicing. Great as a base to most tomato-based pasta sauces. Harvesting Crops Gently press the flesh of the tomato to determine ripeness, the flesh should yield just slightly. If they are firm/hard to the touch, they are not ready yet. A bright red color is a good indicator of ripeness. Pull on the stem slightly to release the entire vine of tomatoes, if it fails to release, use a sharp pair of garden shears or a knife to remove the entire vine. Vine ripened tomatoes have the best flavor. Make sure to harvest all your tomatoes by the time the first frost arrives, even if they are still green. Green tomatoes will ripen on the vine if kept in a warm place out of direct sunlight. Harvesting Seed Tomatoes are not at risk for cross-pollination like many other vegetables, so you do not need to worry about isolation from other tomato plants. Pick you fully ripe tomatoes and cut them in half horizontally. Squeeze them to release the pulp and seeds into a bowl. Allow the pulp and seeds to ferment for several days and produce a layer of mold (this will remove the gelatinous layer on the seeds). Rinse the mold and debris to expose the seeds. Your best seeds will be on the bottom of the mixture. Rinse these seeds a final time in a strainer with running water until they appear clean. Spread your seeds on a flat dry surface out of direct sunlight. Stir them a couple times each day for about a week to make sure they are fully dried. Once dried, store in a cool, dry location. Tomato seeds are usually viable for up to four years, depending on storage methods.
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Tomato - Delicious
Tomato - Delicious $3.29
Packed in Resealable Long Life MylarMoisture Proof Packets10+ Year Survival Seed Viability Category: Vegetable Type: Tomato Variety: Delicious Family: Solanaceae Botanical Name: Lycopersicon Hardiness Zones: 3,4,5,6,7,8,9 Growing Difficulty:  3         Soil PH:  5.5 to 6.8 Fertilizer Requirements: 10-20-10 Soil Type: Rich, Moist, Well-Draining Germination (days): 8 to 10               Soil Temp for Germination: 80-85°F Lighting Conditions: FULL SUN Days to Maturity:  75 - 80 Planting Depth:  1/4” Distance Apart (in row):  18 - 24” Row Spacing: 36 - 60” Sowing Instructions (SEE STARTING INDOORS) Starting Indoors START INDOORS 6-8 WEEKS BEFORE LAST FROST, SOIL TEMP 75°-80°F Growing Tips When starting tomatoes indoors, plant the seeds at ¼” deep in individual cells. Make sure to provide enough lighting, as the tomato plants do require light and warm soil to properly germinate. Once the second set of leaves forms, you may transplant the tomato plants into individual plots or larger containers. Roughly a week before transplanting into the garden, make sure to harden your plants off. Start by taking your tomato plants outdoors for several hours each day to acclimate them to current weather conditions. Tomatoes do not tolerate cold weather, so make sure to bring them inside if the temperatures turn colder. Once the soil temperature has reached around 70°F, it is safe to transplant into the garden. A trellis or cage is recommended for tomato plants, otherwise the fruits will weigh the plant down and may cause damage and hinder growth. Culinary Uses Tomatoes have a wide variety of uses. Use them in salsas, slice them fresh for sandwiches, or whatever you can imagine. Harvesting Crops Gently press the flesh of the tomato to determine ripeness, the flesh should yield just slightly. If they are firm/hard to the touch, they are not ready yet. A bright red color is a good indicator of ripeness. Pull on the stem slightly to release the entire vine of tomatoes, if it fails to release, use a sharp pair of garden shears or a knife to remove the entire vine. Vine ripened tomatoes have the best flavor. Make sure to harvest all your tomatoes by the time the first frost arrives, even if they are still green. Green tomatoes will ripen on the vine if kept in a warm place out of direct sunlight. Harvesting Seed Tomatoes are not at risk for cross-pollination like many other vegetables, so you do not need to worry about isolation from other tomato plants. Pick you fully ripe tomatoes and cut them in half horizontally. Squeeze them to release the pulp and seeds into a bowl. Allow the pulp and seeds to ferment for several days and produce a layer of mold (this will remove the gelatinous layer on the seeds). Rinse the mold and debris to expose the seeds. Your best seeds will be on the bottom of the mixture. Rinse these seeds a final time in a strainer with running water until they appear clean. Spread your seeds on a flat dry surface out of direct sunlight. Stir them a couple times each day for about a week to make sure they are fully dried. Once dried, store in a cool, dry location. Tomato seeds are usually viable for up to four years, depending on storage methods.