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150 Seeds

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Oregon Trail

Pisum sativum
HOW TO GROW PEA

Cool weather crop, direct sow in 4–8” wide trench 1 to 1.5” deep in early spring as soon as soil can be worked, space 1 to 1-1/2”. When frogs start croaking the soil is warm enough to plant peas. For early spring and dry fall sowings, presoak in water in large open bowl or bucket until peas are swollen and radical (1 cm root) is visible but has not broken free. Replace water 2-3 times daily and stir frequently for enough oxygen, mix seed with enough dry soil to dry and easy to handle. Trellis varieties over 3’ tall. Set trellis net or chicken wire on poles 6’ apart. Successional crops, sow peas every 10–14 days. Sandy well drained soils are best. Pick all pods at harvest to encourage new pea growth. Soil pH 6-7.5. Hardiness zones 5. Annual.

Days from maturity calculated from the date of seeding. Average 115-140 seeds per ounce. Federal germination standard: 80%. Pea seed will retain 50% viability for 3 years when stored in cool, dry, dark, conditions. Isolation distance for seed saving: 50 feet.

Planting Depth 1 to 1-1/2”
Soil Temp. Germ. 45-75˚F
Days to Germ. 7–10
Plant Spacing 2–3”
Row Spacing 18–14”
Days To Maturity 70
Storage Refrigerate
Full Sun, Moist Well Drained

Oregon Trail Seed Count
1 Pound ≈ 2,314 seeds
5 Pounds ≈ 11,571 seeds
25 Pounds ≈ 57,856 seeds
50 Pounds ≈ 116m seeds
  • Oregon Trail pea image####

  • 250 Seeds$3.95
  • 1 Pound$9.10
  • 5 Pounds$25.88
  • 25 Pounds$95.56
  • 50 Pounds$178.75

Oregon Trail is an excellent shelling pea with parchment pods. It is a short perfection-type plant commonly reaching 24–30” high. Two pods are borne per node, usually bunched toward the top of the plant for ease of picking. Medium green pods are 1/2” x 3-1/2” (1.7cm to 9 cm) with blunt pod containing 9 seeds. Ore...

Oregon Trail is an excellent shelling pea with parchment pods. It is a short perfection-type plant commonly reaching 24–30” high. Two pods are borne per node, usually bunched toward the top of the plant for ease of picking. Medium green pods are 1/2” x 3-1/2” (1.7cm to 9 cm) with blunt pod containing 9 seeds. Oregon Trail bears well-filled, shelling-type pods on a short Perfection-type plant, typically 60 to 76 cm high. Flowering starts at about node 15 to 16 medium late. Pods are borne two per node. Up to eight sets of doubles have been observed. Pod load may be bunched at the top of the plant as internodes shorten. Pods are blunt, 9 cm long × 1.7 cm wide, and normally bear nine seeds. Edible seeds are medium dark green, with flavor judged as sweet and free from bitterness

Oregon Trail is pea enation mosaic virus (PEMV)-resistant pea cultivars developed primarily for the Pacific Northwest and other areas where PEMV seriously limits pea production. Oregon Trail has about the same maturity as Corvallis but is powdery mildew resistant and recommended for summer and fall plantings, when powdery mildew often becomes serious. Oregon Trail was jointly released by the Oregon and Idaho Agricultural Experiment Stations and the Washington Agricultural Research Center.

Tags: Type: Snow, Harvest: Late, Color: Green, Specialty: Disease Resistant, Season: Spring Fall.
Learn More
  • Oregon Trail pea image####

Oregon Trail

Pisum sativum

Oregon Trail is an excellent shelling pea with parchment pods. It is a short perfection-type plant commonly reaching 24–30” high. Two pods are borne per node, usually bunched toward the top of the plant for ease of picking. Medium green pods are 1/2” x 3-1/2...

Oregon Trail is an excellent shelling pea with parchment pods. It is a short perfection-type plant commonly reaching 24–30” high. Two pods are borne per node, usually bunched toward the top of the plant for ease of picking. Medium green pods are 1/2” x 3-1/2” (1.7cm to 9 cm) with blunt pod containing 9 seeds. Oregon Trail bears well-filled, shelling-type pods on a short Perfection-type plant, typically 60 to 76 cm high. Flowering starts at about node 15 to 16 medium late. Pods are borne two per node. Up to eight sets of doubles have been observed. Pod load may be bunched at the top of the plant as internodes shorten. Pods are blunt, 9 cm long × 1.7 cm wide, and normally bear nine seeds. Edible seeds are medium dark green, with flavor judged as sweet and free from bitterness

Oregon Trail is pea enation mosaic virus (PEMV)-resistant pea cultivars developed primarily for the Pacific Northwest and other areas where PEMV seriously limits pea production. Oregon Trail has about the same maturity as Corvallis but is powdery mildew resistant and recommended for summer and fall plantings, when powdery mildew often becomes serious. Oregon Trail was jointly released by the Oregon and Idaho Agricultural Experiment Stations and the Washington Agricultural Research Center.

Tags: Type: Snow, Harvest: Late, Color: Green, Specialty: Disease Resistant, Season: Spring Fall.
Learn More
HOW TO GROW PEA

Cool weather crop, direct sow in 4–8” wide trench 1 to 1.5” deep in early spring as soon as soil can be worked, space 1 to 1-1/2”. When frogs start croaking the soil is warm enough to plant peas. For early spring and dry fall sowings, presoak in water in large open bowl or bucket until peas are swollen and radical (1 cm root) is visible but has not broken free. Replace water 2-3 times daily and stir frequently for enough oxygen, mix seed with enough dry soil to dry and easy to handle. Trellis varieties over 3’ tall. Set trellis net or chicken wire on poles 6’ apart. Successional crops, sow peas every 10–14 days. Sandy well drained soils are best. Pick all pods at harvest to encourage new pea growth. Soil pH 6-7.5. Hardiness zones 5. Annual.

Days from maturity calculated from the date of seeding. Average 115-140 seeds per ounce. Federal germination standard: 80%. Pea seed will retain 50% viability for 3 years when stored in cool, dry, dark, conditions. Isolation distance for seed saving: 50 feet.

Planting Depth 1 to 1-1/2”
Soil Temp. Germ. 45-75˚F
Days to Germ. 7–10
Plant Spacing 2–3”
Row Spacing 18–14”
Days To Maturity 70
Storage Refrigerate
Full Sun, Moist Well Drained

Oregon Trail Seed Count
1 Pound ≈ 2,314 seeds
5 Pounds ≈ 11,571 seeds
25 Pounds ≈ 57,856 seeds
50 Pounds ≈ 116m seeds
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