Spinach (Spinacia oleracea). Spinach is a cool weather crop, so sow spinach seed in late winter or very early spring for a spring crop, or early fall for a fall to winter crop. Growing spinach needs rich soil, enriched with compost.
Productive variety sporting very large, glossy, dark green leaves with rich flavor. Butterflay stole the show among the hybrid and OP spinach varieties in High Mowing Organic Seeds trials, exhibiting better vigor and emergence than its neighbors, as well as unmatched intense green color. Spring/fall/winter crop • Slow to bolt. (Spinacia oleracea). Maturity 45 days.
Dark green, glossy leaves are savoyed and selected for cold hardiness. High yielding variety recommended for fall crops, winter greenhouse production or overwintering outdoors under mulch. Specifically developed for overwintering for a spring crop. Fall/winter crop • Baby or full size leaves. (Spinacia oleracea). Maturity 50 days.
A gorgeous combination of dark green leaves and burgundy vines and buds sets this wonderful variety apart from the crowd. An attaractive alternative for traditional spinach in your summer garden.
Malabar spinach (Basella ruba) is actually not spinach at all. It's not even related! Well, OK, it's distantly related, but it doesn't taste much like spinach at all. When it's raw Malabar spinach has very fleshy, thick leaves that are juicy and crisp with tastes of citrus and pepper...
Vigorous plants pack on the weight, producing healthy bunches in no time. Very quick growing arrow-shaped, semi-savoyed leaves with a bright-eyed medium green finish. Excellent texture and mild flavor. Works well in all seasonal slots. Very high yielding. Good resistance to bolting and Downy Mildew. Giant leaf-type • Resists bolting. (Spinacia oleracea). Maturity 37 days.
Bright strawberry-red fruits. Light green edilbe arrow-shaped foliage with edible red fruits in autumn. Height 40cm (16"). HA - Hardy annual. You can eat both the leaves (spinach-like taste) and fruits (hint of mulberry-like flavour) of these plants!