Vegetable Seeds

Showing 1–9 of 752 results

  • Potatoes

    Potatoes (11)

  • Brussel Sprouts

    Brussel Sprouts (2)

  • Kale

    Kale (7)

  • Kohlrabi

    Kohlrabi (4)

  • Leeks

    Leeks (4)

  • Sweet Potato

    Sweet Potato (5)

  • Artichokes

    Artichokes (3)

  • Asian Vegetables

    Asian Vegetables (9)

  • Asparagus

    Asparagus (2)

  • Beans

    Beans (75)

  • Brinjals

    Brinjals (15)

  • Beetroot

    Beetroot (10)

  • Broccoli/Cauliflower

    Broccoli/Cauliflower (9)

  • Cabbage

    Cabbage (24)

  • Carrots

    Carrots (15)

  • Corn/Maize

    Corn/Maize (12)

  • Cucumbers

    Cucumbers (26)

  • Gourds

    Gourds (7)

  • Leaf Crops

    Leaf Crops (32)

  • Lettuce

    Lettuce (57)

  • Okra

    Okra (8)

  • Onions

    Onions (7)

  • Peas

    Peas (3)

  • Peppers and Chillies

    Peppers and Chillies (107)

  • Pumpkins

    Pumpkins (20)

  • Radish

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  • Spinach

    Spinach (4)

  • Squash

    Squash (25)

  • Swiss Chards

    Swiss Chards (7)

  • Tomatoes

    Tomatoes (128)

  • Turnips

    Turnips (4)

  • Watermelons

    Watermelons (16)

  • Wheat

    Wheat (7)

  • Herb Seeds

    Herb Seeds (67)

  • Melons

    Melons (17)

  • Weird & Wonderful

    Weird & Wonderful (31)

  • Artichoke Green Globe


    Cynara scolymus

    The Green Globe Artichoke can grow up to 2m tall. Its silvery-green leaves forms a beautiful rosette and if left to flower, you are rewarded with a stunning purple flower.
    Artichokes are rich in anti-oxidants and, quite possibly, one of the lesser known super-foods.

    This variety prefers warm summers and mild winters. It will thrive in good soil. Water regularly and it’s a good idea to provide some frost protection in winter.
    Artichokes are targeted by slugs, snails, flying insect larvae and sucking insects. It is susceptible to diseases like damping off, powdery mildew, botrytis and curly dwarf virus.

    Best months to sow: July, September, October.
    Best months to transplant: January, August, October.

    Companion plants:
    Good: Mint, marigold, nasturtium, corn, coriander, cucumber, tarragon, sunflower, rhubarb.
    Bad: Potatoes.

    Approx. 20 seeds

  • Artichoke Purple Italian Globe


    Cynara scolymus

    This open-pollinated variety hails from Italy. The plants produce large, purple-coloured 8–16 cm heads.
    Purple Italian Globe are tender and according to most culinary gurus, it tastes better than the green varieties. Artichokes are rich in anti-oxidants and quite possibly, one of the lesser known superfoods.
    They like 1/2 day to full sun and well-drained soil. The purple globe artichoke are more tolerant to both heat and cold than the standard green globe artichoke. They do not like frost. Mulching is very important if you want to cultivate artichokes successfully. Avoid overhead watering.
    Artichokes are targeted by slugs, snails, flying insect larvae and sucking insects.
    These include aphids, mites, scab and thrips. It is susceptible to diseases like damping off, powdery mildew, botrytis and curly dwarf virus. The majority of artichoke plant diseases can be avoided by crop rotation.
    Best months to sow: September, October, July.
    Best months to transplant: January, October, August.
    Companion Plants:

    Good: Mint, marigold, nasturtium, corn, coriander, cucumber, tarragon, sunflower, rhubarb.
    Bad: Potatoes

    Approx. 20 seeds

  • Asparagus Mary Washington


    Asparagus officinalis

    Every year, asparagus will be the first spring harvest out of your garden. An asparagus planting is an investment, as much as it is a pleasure. Mary Washington is one of the old standard asparagus varieties and is a consistent performer year after year. It is a well-known variety that has a host of admirers and dedicated growers.

    Approx 25 seeds

  • Asparagus Sweet Purple


    Asparagus officinalis

    Developed specifically for the speciality and gourmet market, this open pollinated variety has deep burgundy spears that are much sweeter than standard green asparagus.

    Having a 20% higher Brix count, these nutty well flavoured asparagus are a sure to be a hit with your family and guests.

    Approx. 20 seeds

  • Beans Black Eye (Cow Peas)


    Vigna unguiculata

    Black Eye Beans are a sub-species of cow peas. AKA Black-eyed Pea, Black-eyed Bean or Goat Pea.

    The pods can either be used young as green beans or left to dry on the plant for dry beans. the dry beans are used to make delicious dishes all over the world. the Dry beans are a pale colour with a black spot that resembles an eye, giving the bean its’ name.

    The plants are heat loving and drought resistant, however they are susceptible to Root-knot nematodes.

    Harvest is between 50 and 90 days, depending on how the beans are to be used.

    Approx. 25 seeds

  • Beans Chinese Snake (Cow Peas)


    (Vigna unguiculata)

    A very productive cow pea that remains productive for the whole summer.

    Approx 25 seeds

  • Beans Legume Bambarra Nut


    African Heirloom. Also called “the seed that satisfy”. It is a ground nut that grows in the same way as peanuts. The whole plant is lifted and the beans are shelled in the same manner as peanuts. It is one of the most productive of all the Bambara nuts. High temperature resistant and makes a very little demand from the soil. It will produce where other legume crops will fail.

    Other Names: Cokon (Original local name), Njugo Beans (South-Africa), Kwam (Northern Nigeria), Nyimo (Zimbabwe), Congo Goober, Earth Pea.

    Cultivated from at least the 14th century. In 1352 Ibn Battuta, a traveller from what is now Morocco, wrote that the people in Iwalatan dug “from the ground a crop like beans” and that they fried these beans with a taste of peas.This plant is native to and originated in the Sahelian region of West Africa. Its name comes from a tribe who now live mainly in Mali. and a town near Timbuktu. It is the third most important grain legume in semi-arid Africa after cowpeas and groundnuts. It is mostly intercropped, with Sorghum, maize Cassava and Millet. This plant is grown in Nigeria south to Malawi, South-America, Madagascar, India, the far east, and Northern Australia. The seeds was carried to America by slaves.

    Because of its high nutritional value (65% Carbohydrates and 18-24% protein), the Bambara nut is a very important food crop for poor people and subsistence farmers in Africa. This tasty nut can be eaten fresh while still unripe (green), but become hard as they mature. Mature seeds can be boiled, roasted or fried in oil to bring out the sweet, nutty taste. The dried seeds can be soaked and used like normal dried beans or ground into a nutritious flowerfor baking and breakfast porridge.The tasty green seeds can also be added to soups and stews.

    Recommended for the warmer subtropical regions like Limpopo, Mpumalanga and Kwazulu-Natal. Best grown in sandy, low fertility soil with a light texture that drains well. Phosphor is the most important requirement and. Late or early plantings will result in reduced or very low production.

    About 90-180 days to maturity

    Coastal Areas:            Oct-Nov

    Inland Areas:               Oct-Nov

    Subtropical Areas:           Oct-Nov

    Approx 25 seeds

  • Beans Legume Nyimo Bean


    Vigna subterranea

    One of the world’s most underrated foods, and naturally superior to other legumes. The Nyimo bean is very well known in Africa under a number of different names. We have a number of strains from this outstanding bean. This one is directly from Zimbabwe and is known as the Nyimo bean.

    Approx. 25 seeds

  • Beans Lima Dixie


    Dixie Beans are practically unknown in South Africa. These are also known as Bush Lima Beans and are a different variety to our normal beans that we are used to. Lima Beans are eaten only as “green shelled” beans or as dried beans. The pods are inedible and actually taste quite disgusting… I know I tried them. For best results these beans are picked when the pods are swollen and before they “turn”. Shell them and cook for 15- 20 mins in boiling water or a steamer. Don’t eat them raw as they are indigestible. Toss on a good dollop of real butter and have a feast. You will never look at beans the same way again. No VAT payable

    Approx 25 seeds.