|Join Our List
It's still cool in our area but we know it will be HOT pretty soon.
This week we shared our
We also shared our weekend
and New Videos
If you have additional questions about growing different varieties, please send us an email
We might not be available this weekend as it is Memorial Day but we'll try to get back to you as soon as possible. Thank you
HEAT TOLERANT VARIETIES
thrives on heat!
Some varieties of Amaranth can be
traced back to the 1700s
grow well in the heat but require plenty of moisture.
The Floradade tomatoes ability to with stand 90-100F temperatures and still produce heavy crops is legendary.
varieties can withstand extreme conditions.
, in particular, climb with success in harsh temperatures with little moisture
are a warm-season vegetable that can be grown throughout much of the United States. They require a fairly long period (3 - 4 months) of hot weather and can not tolerate any frost
which is an heirloom variety that can still be found growing wild in warm, humid environments, will stand up to sweltering summer heat.
(Luffa aegyptiaca and Luffa acutangula), also known as loofah, vegetable sponge or dishcloth gourds, are grown mainly for their useful fibrous tissue skeleton. Young fruits can be eaten as squash, used in stews or even used in place of cucumbers.
CORN grows plentiful in the heat!
OKRA grows very well in the heat and can produce quite well in the summer.
MALABAR SPINACH is a vining
variety that does well in heat.
Malabar spinach is fast growing and tolerates high rainfall. This is a fast growing vine plant and produces best when trellised. Stem tips (6-8 inches) are harvested 55-70 days after seeding. Repeated harvests of new growth stems can be made through out the season.
Beets are a great addition to your garden even if you're not particularly fond of their taste. The Greens, often called root tops, are delicious! You'll find beet greens in quite a few salad mixes.
Seed Starting Made Simple