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BabyBeet

150 Seeds

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Russian Frills

Brassica napus pabularia
HOW TO GROW SIBERIAN KALE

Start indoors 4-6 weeks before last frost, plant out 4 weeks before frost. For fall harvest, transplant 13 weeks before first frost, without additional protection. In a hoophouse, you can plant 2-3 weeks later. Plants are hardy when small but may not feed you until spring. Direct sow anytime after last frost up to 6 weeks before first frost. For seed production, plant in late summer in the Pacific Northwest and coastal British Columbia for a more cold hardy plant. Becomes sweeter with frost and edible to about 22–25˚F. Survival at low temps 10˚F or cooler requires good mulch or snow cover to protect from wind freeze. Will cross with rutabagas. Row covers reduce cabbage worms and extend winter harvest. Soil pH 6.1-6.5. Hardiness zones 3-9. Biennial.

Days from maturity calculated from the date of seeding. Average 9,000 seeds per ounce. Average 112M seeds per acre. Federal germination standard: 75%. Usual seed life: 5 years. Isolation distance for seed saving: 1 mile.

Planting Depth 1/4-1/2”
Soil Temp. Germ. 55-75˚F
Days to Germ. 5-15
Plant Spacing 12-18”
Row Spacing 18-30”
Days To Maturity 60-70
Full Sun, Moist Well Drained
  • Russian Frills siberian kale image####

  • Russian Frills siberian kale image####

  • Russian Frills siberian kale image####

  • 100 Seeds$4.25
  • 1000 Seeds$25.50
Frilly Red Russian Siberian Kale. Bred by Tim Peters in Oregon. Leaves are more tender with a milder flavor than European oleracea kales so young leaves are better for salads. Excellent steamed or sautéed in soups, stews and pastas, diced fresh in salad. Probably the easiest kale to grow in the Pacific Northwest. Na...
Frilly Red Russian Siberian Kale. Bred by Tim Peters in Oregon. Leaves are more tender with a milder flavor than European oleracea kales so young leaves are better for salads. Excellent steamed or sautéed in soups, stews and pastas, diced fresh in salad. Probably the easiest kale to grow in the Pacific Northwest. Napus kales are very winter hardy to about 10˚F. Has better resistance to root rot in waterlogged soils than European kale. Try harvesting at different maturities as frills increase. Tags: Type: Siberian, Color: Green, Season: Spring Fall Winter, Certification: Organic.
Learn More
  • Russian Frills siberian kale image####

  • Russian Frills siberian kale image####

  • Russian Frills siberian kale image####

Russian Frills

Brassica napus pabularia
Frilly Red Russian Siberian Kale. Bred by Tim Peters in Oregon. Leaves are more tender with a milder flavor than European oleracea kales so young leaves are better for salads. Excellent steamed or sautéed in soups, stews and pastas, diced fresh in salad. Probab...
Frilly Red Russian Siberian Kale. Bred by Tim Peters in Oregon. Leaves are more tender with a milder flavor than European oleracea kales so young leaves are better for salads. Excellent steamed or sautéed in soups, stews and pastas, diced fresh in salad. Probably the easiest kale to grow in the Pacific Northwest. Napus kales are very winter hardy to about 10˚F. Has better resistance to root rot in waterlogged soils than European kale. Try harvesting at different maturities as frills increase. Tags: Type: Siberian, Color: Green, Season: Spring Fall Winter, Certification: Organic.
Learn More
HOW TO GROW SIBERIAN KALE

Start indoors 4-6 weeks before last frost, plant out 4 weeks before frost. For fall harvest, transplant 13 weeks before first frost, without additional protection. In a hoophouse, you can plant 2-3 weeks later. Plants are hardy when small but may not feed you until spring. Direct sow anytime after last frost up to 6 weeks before first frost. For seed production, plant in late summer in the Pacific Northwest and coastal British Columbia for a more cold hardy plant. Becomes sweeter with frost and edible to about 22–25˚F. Survival at low temps 10˚F or cooler requires good mulch or snow cover to protect from wind freeze. Will cross with rutabagas. Row covers reduce cabbage worms and extend winter harvest. Soil pH 6.1-6.5. Hardiness zones 3-9. Biennial.

Days from maturity calculated from the date of seeding. Average 9,000 seeds per ounce. Average 112M seeds per acre. Federal germination standard: 75%. Usual seed life: 5 years. Isolation distance for seed saving: 1 mile.

Planting Depth 1/4-1/2”
Soil Temp. Germ. 55-75˚F
Days to Germ. 5-15
Plant Spacing 12-18”
Row Spacing 18-30”
Days To Maturity 60-70
Full Sun, Moist Well Drained
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