Latin name : Phaseolus vulgaris
Common names : Climbing bean
French : Haricot grimpant
Family : Fabaceae
Plant type : Annual
Habit : Climbing
Height : 1.5 m
Width : 30 cm
Days to maturity : 100 for dry beans
Sowing : Directly outside after the last frost, usually in early June for the Montreal area
Depth : 2 cm
Germination : 5 to 12 days
Soil : NA
Exposure : Sunny
Plant spacing : 15 cm
Row spacing : 30-35 cm
Watering : Regular
Care and other considerations : Requires a support
Retour et échangePour 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.
- Nous nous engageons à remplacer tout sachet de semences qui poserait problème.
- La germination ne dépend pas uniquement de la qualité de nos semences, mais nous sommes prêts à vous conseiller si vous éprouvez des problèmes.
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High-yielding yellow bush bean. Can withstand comparison with the Beurre de Rocquencourt. Delicious long yellow pods with black seeds. Can be eaten when young and tender or as a dry bean. Very productive over a long period of time, the more you pick the more it will give you beans.
This old variety comes from Sainte-Hélène, Kamouraska County, where it has been cultivated since time immemorial by Rollande Labrie (born in 1923) and her family. We are proud to offer it and ensure its preservation.
Wax bean originally comes from Algeria. Under the name Algiers Bean, it made its appearance in France in the 1840s. From then on, the French selected and developed many yellow wax beans with black seeds. The most famous one is the Beurre de Rocquencourt, named after a town near Versailles.Package: 30-35 seeds
Old dwarf cultivar from Beauce, Quebec. Its green pods are covered with purple stripes. It can be eaten as green or dry beans. According to many, they're the best choice to make baked beans (fèves au lard). However, Boucher Family bean fans disagree. The solution? Mix 'em both!
Beauce territory was originally occupied by the Iroquoian Nation of the Saint-Lawrence. It is therefore a possibility that this bean comes from a variety that they were growing. With the arrival of the first Colonizers many trades happened, among which beans were handed to the newcomers. With this gift, they then continued selection over many years to create different varieties.
This variety, Thibodeau du comté Beauce, was found by Mr Marc Warsha. He was given the seeds by Mr Martin Roy from St-Zacharie, in Beauce. The cultivation of this bean had been carried for 4 generations, starting with the great-great-grandmother of Martin Roy, as far as we can trace back.
The name, Thibodeau du comté Beauce, was first listed in the Seed of Diversity catalogue in 2003.
Package: 30 seeds