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Mail Order Seed and Plant

Mail Order Seed and Plant

Mail Order Seed and Plant

While many seed companies experienced shipping delays or had to take a short break to catch up on shipments earlier this April, most are currently back to accepting new orders. Translation: now is a great time to order and start planting all of those tomato, zucchini, and eggplant seeds. Buy vegetable seeds online at the sources below, then consult our month-by-month guide to learn what to plant when.

Seed

A nonprofit seed conservation organization, all of the proceeds at Native Seeds/S.E.A.R.CH. go towards preserving native agricultural varieties in the Southwest. The organization's seed bank includes plant varieties from more than 50 southwestern Native American communities. The seed store (which will be reopening in May 2020) offers everything from arugula to chiles to parsnips—and Native American individuals and families in the Southwest can order up to 10 free seed packets per year.

If you enter your growing zone (don’t worry, Burpee can let you know if you’re not sure), you can also find out exactly when to plant each seed. For those that you should start indoors, that information is also included. Harvest instructions and tips are also provided, along with a helpful advice center that will provide something for new and experienced gardeners alike. While the website design isn’t particularly awe-inspiring, your garden sure will be with Burpee seeds.Seeds are organized into vegetables, herbs, and flowers. You can also get collections suitable for different uses, such as making herbal teas or growing Mediterranean ingredients, although there aren’t a lot of these options. The varieties of seeds are more than some retailers but still don’t provide a lot of options within each type of vegetable, herb, or flower. The Gardening Center portion of the website is worth mentioning, as it has both articles and videos to help you make the most of your garden. (Source: www.thespruce.com)

 

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