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Retour et échange
Pour le retour d'un produit acheté: si votre produit ne vous satisfait pas ou si vous pensez qu'il y a une erreur dans votre commande, n'hésitez pas à nous contacter en tout temps par courriel.
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Beautiful golden-orange skin with yellow striped flesh. Doesn't bleed and will not stain your fingers. Delicious sweet taste, raw or cooked, as you like it. Keeps its colour when cooked. All parts are edible, the buttery green leaves and yellow stems are almost as good as the gold root.
Very easy to grow, only requires love.
Pkt : 60 seeds.
Annual herb used as a vegetable and grown for its leaves. They can be eaten raw or cooked. Cut leaves before flowers appear. The floral stems can reach 1,50 meters tall.
Orach is also known as Mountain spinach. Their taste is similar but orach is easier to grow. It will be more productive and flavorful when grown in spring and fall. It is a hardy plant and will reseed itself.
Pkt : 30 seeds.
Large stump-rooted carrot with a distinctive red-orange core. Short and sweet, resistant to diseases and good for growing in urban gardens. Originally from the Chantenay region of France, this heirloom variety was introduced in the United States at the end of the 19th Century.
Pkt : 800 seeds.
You may be more familiar with traditional round cabbages. But once you discover collard, there is no going back! A distinguished member of the Brassica family, collard is grown for its large leaves, less curly than kale.
It can be used in a variety of ways : soups, salads, sautés, stews, pasta, juices, etc. Very nutritious, it is also an excellent source of calcium and iron.
Easier to grow than cabbage, it is a vigorous green that can withstand frost. It will even be more tastier in the cold months.
Tip : If you let collard overwinter in the garden, protected under a layer of mulch, you will harvest a provision of seeds in the following spring.
Named after the town of Chioggia in the Venetian Lagoon, this beet can be eaten raw or cooked. Delicious sweet taste and a pleasure for the eyes, with its distinctive concentric red and white stripes. Will loose some of its color once cooked, but is perfect for carpaccio. Leaves and stems are edible too.
Developed in Italy before 1841, the Chioggia derives from another traditional variety, the Bassano beet, named after a town in the Veneto region. The Chioggia beet was introduced in the United States before 1865 and furthermore perfected by seed producers.
As popular as it is easy to grow. Italian Heirloom.
Pkt : 60 seeds.