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  • Long, slim, dark green fruits.  Hot with crunchy flesh.  Ear raw or pickled.

    Aci Kil

    $3.00
  • Venezuelan heirloom.  Looks like a Habanero, but is sweet, spicy, with only a small amount of heat.  Highly aromatic fruits with complex smoky flavo

    Aji Dulce

    $3.00
  • Sweet cherry pepper.  Can be used fresh or dried and ground for spice.  Fruit is white, then turns orange, and ripens to red.

    Alma Paprika

    $3.00
  • From Brazil, Binquinho means “little beak.”  Fruits are 1-inch, bright yellow inverted tear drop-shaped.  Smoky, fruity flavor.  Does w

    Binquinho

    $3.00
  • Produces ornamental one to two inch wide starfish-shaped peppers.  Ripens to a bright red.  Originated in Peru, but domesticated in Brazil.  Fruity

    Brazilian Starfish Pepper

    $3.00
  • Spicy hot pepper.  Named because it was used in cooking fish.  Variegated color.  Ripens red.  Decorative green leaves with white splotches.

    Fish

    $3.00
  • Famed Ghost peppers that exceed 1 million Scoville Heat Units (SHU) on the tongue.  Anything hotter in SHU is named “scorpian” or “

    Ghost-Bhut Jolokia

    $3.00
  • Heirloom from Laos.  Green-white-purple striped, 2-4” ball-shaped fruit.  Good for curries, soups and other Southeast Asian recipes.

    Lao Green Stripe

    $3.00
  • Indonesian heirloom pepper originating from the island of Lombok.  42 – inch tall plants.  Produces 5-6 inch-long, mid-range heat peppers.  B

    Lombok

    $3.00
  • Introduced in 1912 by the William Maule Seed Company of Philadelphia, PA.  10-inch, cayenne-type peppers produce a mid-high range heat.  Fruits matu

    Maule's Red Hot

    $3.00
  • Heirloom from Ping Tung, Taiwan.  Fruit grows up to 18″ and 2″ diameter.   Tender and sweet.  Nice on the grill.

    Ping Tung

    $3.00
  • Lavender-pink, teardrop-shaped fruits with white shoulders.  Mild, sweet flesh.  Tender skin with no bitterness.  4-foot tall plants.  Heirloom fr

    Rosita

    $3.00
  • Heirloom introduced into Louisiana in 1848.  Main ingredient in Tabasco Pepper Sauce. Very hot.  Grows up to 4’ tall with small, thin peppers.  R

    Tabasco

    $3.00
  • Long, thin, high yield Turkish snacking pepper.   Very Sweet version of the Aci Kil hot pepper.  Ripens red.

    Tatli Kil

    $3.00
  • Small, very hot, Asian pepper.

    Thai

    $3.00
  • Now considered the 2nd hottest known chile pepper, the Trinidad Scorpion weighs in at 1.2 million plus Scoville Heat Units (SHUs) with terroir sometim

    Trinidad Scorpian

    $3.00
  • Grown by the late Eris Wenk, one of the last large truck farmers in Albuquerque’s South Valley.  Three-inch long wax peppers with thick walls, ripe

    Wenk's Yellow Hots

    $3.00
  • 100-year-old heirloom hailing from the Ozark Mountains of Arkansas.

    Arkansas Traveler

    $3.00
  • Dark pink heirloom carried through the Underground Railroad by an unnamed slave as he crossed to freedom in Ripley, OH, from KY. Seeds were passed on

    Aunt Lou's Underground Railroad

    $3.00
  • Heirloom from Ruby Arnold of Greeneville, TN.  Slightly flattened, 1 lb., fruit ripens to a pale greenish-yellow (“lime jello green”) wit

    Aunt Ruby's German Green

    $3.00
  • First described in 1805, but available in 17th century.  Pear-shaped, yellow tomatoes 1-1/2 x 3/4.”  Mild flavor.

    Beam’s Yellow Pear

    $3.00
  • Large bi-colored beefsteak—yellow color with radiating streaks of red from blossom end.  Family heirloom from Minnesota.

    Big Rainbow

    $3.00
  • South American species of tomato. Semi-wild habit.  Produces large, vigorous branches that yield many 3/8-inch, sweet (but slightly tart), red curran

    Bird

    $3.00
  • Russian heirloom from Tula.   Slightly flattened, dark brown / purple fruit with deep green shoulders. Rich, slightly salty, smoky-fruit flavor.

    Black from Tula

    $3.00
  • Originally from the Isle of Krim on the Black Sea.  Slightly flattened, mahogany-maroon, beefsteak  with deep green shoulders.

    Black Krim

    $3.00
  • Deep rose with garnet streaks, beefsteak from Harlan County, KY.

    Black Mountain Pink

    $3.00
  • Around 1880, Mrs. Sudduth of Tennessee gave seeds (said to be in her family for 100 years) to tomato seedsman from Ohio. Prolific potato leaf plant pr

    Brandywine, Sudduth's Strain

    $3.00
  • Russian commercial variety (Khlebosolnyi Rozovyi,) named for tradition of giving special guests a loaf of bread (hospitality) and salt (long friendshi

    Bread and Salt

    $3.00
  • 12-20 oz beefsteak, potato leaf.  Originally grown in Wirt County, West Virginia.

    Cindy's West Virginia

    $3.00
  • Bulgarian heirloom introduced in 1995. (Druzba means friendship in Bulgarian.) Smooth, blemish-free, round, deep-red, juicy, 10-ounce fruits.  Robust

    Druzba

    $3.00
  • Dwarf growth to about 3′. Very sweet taste as the name implies.

    Dwarf Sweet Sue

    $3.00
  • France.  Large green French tomato.

    Emeraude

    $3.00
  • Brought to the U.S. from the Black Forest region of Germany in the late 1800s.  Medium-sized, perfectly spherical pink-purple tomato.

    Eva Purple Bell

    $3.00
  • Stable cross of several heirlooms. Sweet and juicy with small seeds.

    Green Grape

    $3.00
  • 2” fruits are purple black with gray green shoulders.

    Haley's Purple Comet

    $3.00
  • Pink with yellow and green stripes. Irregular beefsteaks to 1½ pounds.  Artisan Series.

    Jazz

    $3.00
  • Micro-dwarf variety reportedly from Bolivia.  Ripens to a golden yellow. Sweet, fruity, with tanginess.  Very hardy, 4 – – inch plant, w

    Jochalos

    $3.00
  • Pineapple flavor, yello, marble-sized berries.  Good in jams and pies.  Low plant with a wide branching habit.  Ripe when husk is dry and fruit fal

    Cossack Pineapple

    $3.00
  • Family heirloom from Erlene Melancon in east Texas. Fibers are light olive green and can be spun off the seed. Harvest the bolls shortly after they op

    Erlene's Green Cotton

    $3.00
  • Perennial.  Daisy-like flowers grow in mounds up to 2 – 3 feet.  Yellow flowers.  Also known as dyer’s chamomile.

    Golden Marguerite

    $3.00
  • Flowering plant in the buckwheat family. Native to Eastern Europe and Asia. Leaves are a source of indigo dye.   COMING.

    Japanese Indigo

    $3.00
  • Pre-1860. Once grown by slaves, this seed came from a plantation near Natchez, Mississippi.  Drought-tolerant 5 ft. tall plants produce an abundance

    Mississippi Brown Cotton

    $3.00
  • Introduced in the 1840’s.  Produces up to 2-lb head.  Conical shape resists splitting.  Sweet.

    Early Jersey Wakefield (4-pack)

    $3.00
  • Strong bushy plant.  Extra large dark green leaves with full parsley flavor.   COMING.

    Italian Giant Flat Leaf Parsley

    $3.00
  • Native to Japan, Korea and China, Mitsuba leaves have a clean-green, celery flavor with a hint of bitterness.  Used like parsley atop soups and entre

    Mitsuba (Japanese Parsley)

    $3.00
  • Curled leaves.  Milder flavor than flat leaf parsley.  Cold tolerant and harvest extends into the fall.  Biennial.    COMING.

    Moss Curled Parsley

    $3.00
  • Large blue-green leaves, these heirloom collards hale from the Blackwell family of Alabama.  Excellent texture and flavor.

    Old Timey Blue Collards (4-pack)

    $3.00
  • Red toned Shiso leaves are used in many asian cuisines to flavor and color foods (radish and plum pickles).  Cinnamon, clove, cumin flavors.   COMI

    Red Shiso

    $3.00
  • Smooth green leaves.  Heirloom brought from Germany.  Plant grows 3 to 4 feet wide.  Annual Kale that bolts after 120 days, making seed saving easi

    Smooth German (4-pack)

    $3.00
  • Small aromatic leaves for a multi-branched globe-shaped basil bush.

    Spicy Globe

    $3.00
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