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150 Seeds

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hamburg root parsley

Petroselinum crispum var. tuberosum
HOW TO GROW HAMBURG ROOT PARSLEY

Soak seeds overnight before planting. Direct seed as soon as soil can be worked, do not transplant. Germination is slow, so sow 3-4 seeds in clusters 2–4” apart and sow radish between stations to mark your crop. Sow midsummer, cultivate over winter and harvest early next year. When the seedlings have developed, thin to one plant. Best root results are in sandy soil, roots are shallow and stunted in heavy soils. Roots split if allowed to become too dry. Water and mulch regularly in dry summers. Will overwinter and dug as your Sunday roast requires. Where ground freezes, roots can be stored in moist sand in the shed.

Usual seed life: 2–3 years. Isolation distance for seed saving: 1 mile.

Planting Depth 1/4"
Soil Temp. Germ. 50-75˚F
Days to Germ. 14–28
Plant Spacing 2–4”
Row Spacing 12–18”
Days To Maturity 90
Full Sun, Moist Well Drained Soil
  • hamburg root parsley image####

  • hamburg root parsley image####

  • hamburg root parsley image####

  • hamburg root parsley image####

  • hamburg root parsley image####

  • 300 Seeds$3.95
  • 3000 Seeds$23.70
Heritage European variety predating the 1600s. Prized for its thick, fleshy, richly flavored roots, which stand up better than parsley leaves to prolonged stewing. Flavor like celery and parsley with a nutty flavor. Root grows to 8–10” long by 2” wide. White root looks similar to parsnip but taste is different. Comm...
Heritage European variety predating the 1600s. Prized for its thick, fleshy, richly flavored roots, which stand up better than parsley leaves to prolonged stewing. Flavor like celery and parsley with a nutty flavor. Root grows to 8–10” long by 2” wide. White root looks similar to parsnip but taste is different. Commonly grown in central and eastern European cuisine where it is used in soups, stews, baked, mashed with potatoes or eaten raw similar to carrots. We sow between onions to confuse rodents from eating our onions with the aromatic parsley. Best roots in sandy soil. Also known as Turnip-Rooted Parsley and Dutch Parsley. Tags: Color: White, Heritage: Heirloom, Certification: Organic.

Originated in the Mediterranean basin, grown by the Greeks and Romans more than 2,000 years ago. Introduced to England in the middle ages, Southern Italy, Algeria and Tunisia. The ancient Greek physician Dioskorides called the plant petroselinon, rock parsley.
Learn More
  • hamburg root parsley image####

  • hamburg root parsley image####

  • hamburg root parsley image####

  • hamburg root parsley image####

  • hamburg root parsley image####

hamburg root parsley

Petroselinum crispum var. tuberosum
Heritage European variety predating the 1600s. Prized for its thick, fleshy, richly flavored roots, which stand up better than parsley leaves to prolonged stewing. Flavor like celery and parsley with a nutty flavor. Root grows to 8–10” long by 2” wide. White ro...
Heritage European variety predating the 1600s. Prized for its thick, fleshy, richly flavored roots, which stand up better than parsley leaves to prolonged stewing. Flavor like celery and parsley with a nutty flavor. Root grows to 8–10” long by 2” wide. White root looks similar to parsnip but taste is different. Commonly grown in central and eastern European cuisine where it is used in soups, stews, baked, mashed with potatoes or eaten raw similar to carrots. We sow between onions to confuse rodents from eating our onions with the aromatic parsley. Best roots in sandy soil. Also known as Turnip-Rooted Parsley and Dutch Parsley. Tags: Color: White, Heritage: Heirloom, Certification: Organic.

Originated in the Mediterranean basin, grown by the Greeks and Romans more than 2,000 years ago. Introduced to England in the middle ages, Southern Italy, Algeria and Tunisia. The ancient Greek physician Dioskorides called the plant petroselinon, rock parsley.
Learn More
HOW TO GROW HAMBURG ROOT PARSLEY

Soak seeds overnight before planting. Direct seed as soon as soil can be worked, do not transplant. Germination is slow, so sow 3-4 seeds in clusters 2–4” apart and sow radish between stations to mark your crop. Sow midsummer, cultivate over winter and harvest early next year. When the seedlings have developed, thin to one plant. Best root results are in sandy soil, roots are shallow and stunted in heavy soils. Roots split if allowed to become too dry. Water and mulch regularly in dry summers. Will overwinter and dug as your Sunday roast requires. Where ground freezes, roots can be stored in moist sand in the shed.

Usual seed life: 2–3 years. Isolation distance for seed saving: 1 mile.

Planting Depth 1/4"
Soil Temp. Germ. 50-75˚F
Days to Germ. 14–28
Plant Spacing 2–4”
Row Spacing 12–18”
Days To Maturity 90
Full Sun, Moist Well Drained Soil
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