Cilantro - Coriander

Cilantro - Coriander
Cilantro - Coriander
Cilantro - Coriander
Cilantro - Coriander

Cilantro - Coriander

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Regular price $3.49

vendor : Seed Armory

Product Type : Herb Seeds

Sku : 797059662036

1.3g (avg 100 seeds)
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in stock SOLD OUT

Packed in Resealable Long Life Mylar
Moisture Proof Packets
10+ Year Survival Seed Viability

  • Category: Herb
  • Type: Cilantro
  • Variety: Coriander
  • Family: Umbellifers
  • Botanical Name: Coriandrum sativum
  • Hardiness Zones: 3,4,5,6,7,8,9,10,11
  • Growing Difficulty:  5        
  • Soil PH:  6.5 to 7.5
  • Fertilizer Requirements:  10-10-10
  • Soil Type: Rich, Lightly Moist, Well-Draining
  • Germination (days): 7 to 10
  • Soil Temp for Germination: 55-70°F
  • Lighting Conditions: PART SUN, INDIRECT SUN
  • Days to Maturity:  21 – 28
  • Planting Depth:  1/4”
  • Distance Apart (in row):  6"
  • Row Spacing: 12"

 

Sowing Instructions

DIRECT SOW IN LATE SPRING OR EARLY SUMMER

Starting Indoors

DO NOT START INDOORS

Growing Tips

In climates 3 to 8 cilantro is planted in the spring, but in zones 9 to 11, the herb is planted in fall or winter.

As soon as your plant starts to mature, immediately begin harvesting the leaves. Cilantro is a quick grower, but also quick to flower. Once cilantro flowers, the flavor changes quickly and all of the plants energy will be put into seed production.

To have a continual fresh harvest of cilantro, we recommend making successive sowings about every 2 to 3 weeks starting in late spring.

Culinary Uses

Cilantro is commonly used in Mexican, Indian, African, Spanish, Russian, and Chinese cuisines.

Medicinal Uses

Cilantro (aka coriander) is commonly used around the world for many medicinal purposes. These uses include digestion problems such as upset stomach, appetite loss, hernia, nausea, diarrhea, bowel spasms, as well as gas.

Other claimed remedies are measles, hemorrhoids, toothaches, worms, arthritis and joint pain, as well as bacterial and fungal infections.

Harvesting Crops

You can start to harvest your Cilantro leaves when the plant is about 3 to 4 weeks old. Regular taking of leaves will keep the plant producing regularly.

Harvesting Seed

If the plant is left to grow untouched, you can expect to start harvesting the seeds in about 45 days.

We recommend planting a few cilantro plants specifically for seed harvesting.

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