Added to Cart

BabyBeet

150 Seeds

Qty: 1 - $3.50

Something goes here
 
 

SEED CALCULATOR

US Imperial
Metric
Direct Sow
Transplant
=

Number of Plants 0

Weight 0 oz

at 0 seeds per foot

SEED CALCULATOR

US Imperial
Metric
=

Number of Seeds: 0

Seeds per 100 feet: 0

Papalo

Porophyllum ruderale
HOW TO GROW PAPALO

Start indoors 6–8 weeks before last frost, transplant out after front once established. Add bottom heat like tomatoes if starting in cool spring temperatures. Germination is naturally low, typically less than 50 percent but one or two plants may provide enough herbs for a season. Seeds are in the Composite style delicate and require special packaging. If the stem is broken from the umbrella-like top, it will not germinate. Allow to dry between watering. Harvest by cutting the stem above a branching point to encourage more growth. Produces many seeds and will volunteer. See packet quantity varies. Soil pH 5.6–8.5. Hardiness zones 7–10. Annual.

Usual seed life: 2 years.

Planting Depth 1/4"
Soil Temp. Germ. 75–85˚F
Days to Germ. 7–21
Plant Spacing 12-24”
Row Spacing 3–4’
Days To Maturity 70–85
Storage Refrigerate
Full Sun, Moist Well Drained Soil
  • papalo image####

  • papalo image####

  • papalo image####

  • 30 Seeds$4.70
Grows to 5’ tall and 3’ wide with bluish green leaves. Papalo is commonly grown in Mexico and South America for use in salsas, soups, salads, tacos, beans and meats. You will be hooked, has complex, distinctive cilantro-like flavor. Used fresh or only added at the last moment to cooked dishes. Sell in bunches, cafes...
Grows to 5’ tall and 3’ wide with bluish green leaves. Papalo is commonly grown in Mexico and South America for use in salsas, soups, salads, tacos, beans and meats. You will be hooked, has complex, distinctive cilantro-like flavor. Used fresh or only added at the last moment to cooked dishes. Sell in bunches, cafes in Mexico often place small branches in vases so diners can add to their beans and filled tortillas. Papalo is not botanically related to the coriander and does not bolt in hot weather. Aids in digestion and may lower cholesterol and reduce high blood pressure. Frequently grown with see Pipicha. Also known as Bolivian coriander, quillquiña, yerba porosa, killi, pápalo, tepegua and pápaloquelite. Tags: Color: Green, Specialty: Bolt Resistant, Season: Summer, Seed: Safe Seed Pledge.

Papalo was used in the Azteca era to spice up foods. The name comes from the word papalotl, Nahuatl for butterfly. Native Quechua people of the high Andes call it "Killi" and eat it daily. Delicious papalo recipes.
Learn More
  • papalo image####

  • papalo image####

  • papalo image####

Papalo

Porophyllum ruderale
Grows to 5’ tall and 3’ wide with bluish green leaves. Papalo is commonly grown in Mexico and South America for use in salsas, soups, salads, tacos, beans and meats. You will be hooked, has complex, distinctive cilantro-like flavor. Used fresh or only added at ...
Grows to 5’ tall and 3’ wide with bluish green leaves. Papalo is commonly grown in Mexico and South America for use in salsas, soups, salads, tacos, beans and meats. You will be hooked, has complex, distinctive cilantro-like flavor. Used fresh or only added at the last moment to cooked dishes. Sell in bunches, cafes in Mexico often place small branches in vases so diners can add to their beans and filled tortillas. Papalo is not botanically related to the coriander and does not bolt in hot weather. Aids in digestion and may lower cholesterol and reduce high blood pressure. Frequently grown with see Pipicha. Also known as Bolivian coriander, quillquiña, yerba porosa, killi, pápalo, tepegua and pápaloquelite. Tags: Color: Green, Specialty: Bolt Resistant, Season: Summer, Seed: Safe Seed Pledge.

Papalo was used in the Azteca era to spice up foods. The name comes from the word papalotl, Nahuatl for butterfly. Native Quechua people of the high Andes call it "Killi" and eat it daily. Delicious papalo recipes.
Learn More
HOW TO GROW PAPALO

Start indoors 6–8 weeks before last frost, transplant out after front once established. Add bottom heat like tomatoes if starting in cool spring temperatures. Germination is naturally low, typically less than 50 percent but one or two plants may provide enough herbs for a season. Seeds are in the Composite style delicate and require special packaging. If the stem is broken from the umbrella-like top, it will not germinate. Allow to dry between watering. Harvest by cutting the stem above a branching point to encourage more growth. Produces many seeds and will volunteer. See packet quantity varies. Soil pH 5.6–8.5. Hardiness zones 7–10. Annual.

Usual seed life: 2 years.

Planting Depth 1/4"
Soil Temp. Germ. 75–85˚F
Days to Germ. 7–21
Plant Spacing 12-24”
Row Spacing 3–4’
Days To Maturity 70–85
Storage Refrigerate
Full Sun, Moist Well Drained Soil
Reviews
How can we help you?

Inquiry

First Name*
Last Name*
Company
Email*
How much seed do you need by when?*
(Captcha) How much is:

Answer:*

* Designates required field. Seed Inquires only please!