Available on back-order
Everything you need to get your home grown vegetable garden, from soups to curries and plenty of nutritious salads to add vitamins and fibre to your meals.
Home grown tastes better, not because of magic seeds – we are talking freshly harvested. Many fruits and vegetables lose flavour after picking. Lettuce loses most of it’s fantastic health benefits after 10 minutes of being cut.
Some people go as far as having mini-kitchens on their allotment but with foods like sweetcorn, you will be amazed at the difference to shop bought.
Keep those amazing tastes and health-improving vitamins, and add them to your meals as you serve. Reducing food miles, reducing plastic, reducing climate changing pollutants and unnecessary refridgeration by growing close to home and picking as you need it.
Re-wild yourself and your family by growing a complete vegetable garden this year and eat fresh and local.
Our complete seed pack contains:
Broccoli-early purple – average 24 seeds.
Celery self blanching – average 24 seeds.
Cauliflower – average 24 seeds.
Brussels sprout – average 24 seeds.
Curly kale – average 24 seeds.
Cabbage – average 24 seeds.
Chard white silver – average 24 seeds.
Leek White Musselburgh – average 24 seeds.
Lettuce round – average 24 seeds.
Lettuce iceberg – average 24 seeds.
Lettuce cos – average 24 seeds .
Mustard leaf – average 24 seeds.
Onion seeds – average 24 seeds.
Spring onions – average 24 seeds.
Parsnip – average 24 seeds.
Chili Cayenne pepper – average 6 seeds.
Chili pepper mix – average 6 seeds.
Radish French – average 24 seeds.
Radish Scarlett globe – average 24 seeds.
Swede – average 24 seeds.
Watercress – average 24 seeds.
Broad bean – 6 seeds.
Mange-tout Sutton – 6 seeds.
Pea -12 seeds.
French bean – 6 seeds.
Dill – average 24 seeds.
Parsley – average 24 seeds.
Most of these seeds can be sown in mushroom trays or old yogurt pots, once germinated and big enough to handle, “prick out” – that is, get a pencil in the soil near the seedling and lever out. Hold a leaf gently and it will come out with a small clump of soil attached to the roots. Have a bigger pot ready and make a hole using the pencil. drop the seedling in the hole and gently firm around the base of the plant. water well as this makes the soil settle around the roots nicely.
Remember that the seedling is fragile and it’s easy to snap the stem so treat it with care.
label the plant, make sure it gets light, doesn’t get too cold and doesn’t dry out.
Once all chance of frost has passed, plant in it’s ‘forever home’ and feed it occasionally.
Most plants like a drink, something to eat, a sheltered sunny position and not too cramped in with it’s neighbours.
Some also need a bit of support or something to grow up.