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BabyBeet

150 Seeds

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SEED CALCULATOR

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Direct Sow
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Number of Plants 0

Weight 0 oz

at 0 seeds per foot

SEED CALCULATOR

US Imperial
Metric
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Number of Seeds: 0

Seeds per 100 feet: 0

Lemon

Cucumis sativas
HOW TO GROW CUCUMBER

Start indoors 3–4 weeks before last frost, plant out 1–2 weeks after last frost. Direct seed when soil and day temps are above 70–85˚F at least one week after last frost. Sow in rows or hills thinning to 3-4 plants per hill. Cucumbers are heavy feeders and thrive with ample amounts of well-decayed organic matter. For greenhouse cucumbers, prune to one central leader on a trellis for. Cucumbers prefer an air temperature of at least 70°F during the day, 60°F at night. For field cucumbers, plastic mulch and row covers are commonly used to increase soil and air temperature and ward off insects. Make sure to remove row covers when plants flower to ensure pollination. Soil pH 6.5-7.1. Hardiness zones 10. Annual.

Days from maturity calculated from the date of seeding. Average 985 seeds per ounce. Average 22M seeds per acre. Federal germination standard: 80%. Usual seed life: 10 years. Isolation distance for seed saving: 1/2 mile.

Planting Depth 1/2”
Soil Temp. Germ. 68-90˚F
Days to Germ. 4-12
Plant Spacing 8-12”
Row Spacing 5-6’
Days To Maturity 65
Full Sun, Moist Well Drained
  • Lemon cucumber image####

  • Lemon cucumber image####

  • 30 Seeds$3.95
  • 300 Seeds$23.70
Beautiful lemon colored oval to round flavorful salad cucumber. Always a winner at farmers markets. Good raw or pickled. Lemon cucumbers are a real treat, they are much easier to digest than normal cucumbers. They don’t have much of the chemical that makes other cucumbers bitter and hard to digest. First listed in A...
Beautiful lemon colored oval to round flavorful salad cucumber. Always a winner at farmers markets. Good raw or pickled. Lemon cucumbers are a real treat, they are much easier to digest than normal cucumbers. They don’t have much of the chemical that makes other cucumbers bitter and hard to digest. First listed in America by Samuel Wilson of Mechanicsville, Pennsylvania in the 1890’s. Does well in short cool summers and containers. Use when small, 1-1/2 to 2-1/2”, when the skin is still tender and does not need to be peeled. Also known as Garden Lemon. Tags: Color: Yellow, Shape: Round, Heritage: Heirloom, Season: Summer.
Learn More
  • Lemon cucumber image####

  • Lemon cucumber image####

Lemon

Cucumis sativas
Beautiful lemon colored oval to round flavorful salad cucumber. Always a winner at farmers markets. Good raw or pickled. Lemon cucumbers are a real treat, they are much easier to digest than normal cucumbers. They don’t have much of the chemical that makes othe...
Beautiful lemon colored oval to round flavorful salad cucumber. Always a winner at farmers markets. Good raw or pickled. Lemon cucumbers are a real treat, they are much easier to digest than normal cucumbers. They don’t have much of the chemical that makes other cucumbers bitter and hard to digest. First listed in America by Samuel Wilson of Mechanicsville, Pennsylvania in the 1890’s. Does well in short cool summers and containers. Use when small, 1-1/2 to 2-1/2”, when the skin is still tender and does not need to be peeled. Also known as Garden Lemon. Tags: Color: Yellow, Shape: Round, Heritage: Heirloom, Season: Summer.
Learn More
HOW TO GROW CUCUMBER

Start indoors 3–4 weeks before last frost, plant out 1–2 weeks after last frost. Direct seed when soil and day temps are above 70–85˚F at least one week after last frost. Sow in rows or hills thinning to 3-4 plants per hill. Cucumbers are heavy feeders and thrive with ample amounts of well-decayed organic matter. For greenhouse cucumbers, prune to one central leader on a trellis for. Cucumbers prefer an air temperature of at least 70°F during the day, 60°F at night. For field cucumbers, plastic mulch and row covers are commonly used to increase soil and air temperature and ward off insects. Make sure to remove row covers when plants flower to ensure pollination. Soil pH 6.5-7.1. Hardiness zones 10. Annual.

Days from maturity calculated from the date of seeding. Average 985 seeds per ounce. Average 22M seeds per acre. Federal germination standard: 80%. Usual seed life: 10 years. Isolation distance for seed saving: 1/2 mile.

Planting Depth 1/2”
Soil Temp. Germ. 68-90˚F
Days to Germ. 4-12
Plant Spacing 8-12”
Row Spacing 5-6’
Days To Maturity 65
Full Sun, Moist Well Drained

Meet Your Farmer

We promote fair trade, organic practices and environmental responsibility throughout the Restoration Seeds supply chain. Below are the family farmers and seed suppliers who bring our open pollinated seeds to you.

Hobbs Family Farm Certified Organic by CO Dept. of Ag. Seed grower since 1996
Hobbs Family Farm is located in southeastern Colorado in one of the prime seed production regions of the world. The elevation of 4500', arid climate, hot days, cool nights, mineral rich soil, and clean irrigation water from the Rocky Mountains all contribute to exceptionally high quality seed. Hobbs Family Farm is a founding member of the Family Farmers Seed Cooperative. Also located along the historic Santa Fe trail, this farming region is a cultural crossroads, with strong Italian, Hispanic and Anglo farming traditions and unique seed varieties. The area is especially known for its Chilé peppers, onions, melons and watermelons. Dan and Jamie, and their three daughters, farm 30 acres of fresh vegetables and seeds in a five year rotation. The focus of their seed work is principally on onions, leeks, garlic, peppers, zucchini, melons, and carrots. They produce and select varieties for suitability for organic farming systems and specialty markets, drought and cold tolerance, and storage qualities. Hobbs Family Farm has been producing seed commercially since 1996 and is a founding member of the Family Farmers Seed Cooperative. Hobbs Family Farm is located in southeastern Colorado in one of the prime seed production regions of the world. The elevation of 4500', arid climate, hot days, cool nights, mineral rich soil, and clean irrigation water from the Rocky Mountains all contribute to exceptionally high quality seed.Also located along the historic Santa Fe trail, this farming region is a cultural cross-roads, with strong Italian, Hispanic and Anglo farming traditions and unique seed varieties. The area is especially known for its Chilé peppers, onions, melons and watermelons.Dan and Jamie, and their three daughters, farm 30 acres of fresh vegetables and seeds in a five year rotation. The focus of their seed work is principally on onions, leeks, garlic, peppers, zucchini, melons, and carrots. They produce and select varieties for suitability for organic farming systems and specialty markets, drought and cold tolerance, and storage qualities.
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