Growing your own tomato plants is easy, even on a balcony or rooftop vegetable garden. For newbie gardeners or seasoned green thumbs, reap the healthiest harvests with these 5 essential tips to get you from seed-to-caprese.
Have you ever experienced the luxury of growing and harvesting your own fresh salads? Gourmet ingredients such as baby kale, pea shoots, and heirloom radishes are actually quite simple to grow and don't take up much space.
Hot sauce is extremely simple to make & grow. To have that fresh, organic & ethically-produced spicy sauce, you can grow it and make it yourself. Trust us, you'll be faster to convert to the homegrown than you think. We're here for you, helping you take control of your food.
Any bartender or cocktail connoisseur understands that it's essential to use the freshest possible herbs in handcrafted, botanical drinks. Grow your own ingredients for the freshest cocktails (or mocktails)!
Grow your own tacos?! Okay, so we're definitely not growing a tortilla shell right out of the ground, and seasoned beef doesn't sprout from a seed, but every food-lover knows that to make a taco really pop, you need the freshest ingredients.
Growing your own herb garden doesn't have to be a pipe dream--fresh herbs are simple to grow and essential to have at your fingertips. What's fresher and more organic than picking these herbs in the comfort of your own home, whether on your balcony, rooftop or porch?
Tomato, basil & mozzarella are inarguably a match made in heaven, AKA the caprese salad. However, a seasoned-eater of this combo will know that they aren't are created equal. Learn how to grow an endless supply of flawless caprese salads right at your fingertips!
It's getting cold so check out our hot tips to have a successful indoor garden of fresh herbs and vegetables! You can grow your own ingredients inside through the winter, or at any time of year in the comfort of your own home.
Green beans picked fresh from your backyard pack tons of flavor. Abundant in vitamin A, vitamin C, manganese, and fiber, beans are a beneficial & tasty addition to salads, stir fries, and pasta dishes. At Seedsheet HQ we grow so many we’ve started opting for the classic dilly bean so that we can enjoy the fruits of our labor long past growing season. Here’s some advice on how to maximize your green bean harvest this summer.
We all dream of the time of year for eating flavorful, sweet tomatoes fresh off the vine. Savor this experience, because we'll soon be back to cardboard "T's" in our lunchtime BLT's. Grow your own tomatoes and not only will you be saving hard-earned $ (local heirloom tomatoes can be pricey), but you'll also know that they were grown ethically & sustainably. Not to mention, nothing is fresher than from vine-to-mouth!
Are you growing cilantro in your herb garden? Well, look no further! Cilantro leaves mature and produce flowers and seeds. These seeds, are in fact coriander. Here we'll show you what to look for when harvesting, especially if you want to save the seeds in your spice cabinet.
Who doesn't love a little flower power in their garden beds? These beautiful, long-stem flowers are easy to grow from seed, can withstand summer heatwaves, and come in a variety of colors. Here's a few tips and tricks for harvesting zinnias.
Sunflowers make for beautiful garden and eventually a yummy snack too. While they're not the fastest growing plant in your beds, they're worth the wait! Here's some advice pointers for perfecting your sunflower harvest.
Calendula flowers having some major healing power! These magic blossoms can be added to baths or used in teas, salves, and homemade soaps. Before you get DIY-ing, here's some suggestions for harvesting your calendula blossoms.
Marigolds are beautiful and practical! These bright blossoms are perfect companion plants for tomatoes for any grower with pest problems. Don't hesitate to cut back marigold flowers, as the plants are bountiful once they take off.
Good News: It doesn't take a green thumb to grow carrots! A little sun, soil, and water and these root veggies are on their way. To ensure that your carrots' needs are met, it's a good idea to remove excess carrot seedlings throughout the growing season. Here are some tips to get your sweet crop to it's fullest potential.
No carrot from the grocery store has flavor anything resembling homegrown organic varieties! Abundant in beta-carotenes, vitamin A, and a variety of antioxidants, carrots are extremely nutritious from roots to greens. Here, we'll show you how and when to harvest carrots (you've got some surprising options).
Cantaloupe melons are incredibly simple to grow, not to mention probably one of the most delicious fruits you can pull out of your backyard garden. Cantaloupes are packed with vitamins A & C to accompany that hard-to-resist sweet taste! When harvesting melons, make sure to follow these guidelines to grab them at their "sweetest spot".
Parsley makes a great addition to roasted veggies, chicken, pasta, and even smoothies, so why not skip the produce section and grow some yourself? Like basil, cilantro, and dill, this fresh herb loves to be harvested! Here's some answers to your questions about harvesting and storing this fresh herb.
Tomatoes can be a challenge, even for the greenest of thumbs. From disease to end-rot, each stage of tomato growth is rife with potential obstacles. That's why we have compiled all of our tomato wisdom into the following list of tips, tricks, and troubleshooting.
While it might feel counterintuitive to tear out the little seedlings, removing excess tomato seedlings will allow each plant sufficient space, sunlight, and nutrients to grow. Here are a few tips and tricks for thinning tomato plants.
From tacos to guac to corn, cilantro is a staple in any kitchen, so why not have your own supply growing on the fire escape, balcony, or front stoop? Cilantro loves to be crowded and in direct sunlight. Don't be afraid to try planting this amazing and forgiving herb.
Swiss chard is a fantastic source of Vitamin C, Vitamin A, iron, and dietary fiber. Get the biggest bang for your buck by harvesting the plant correctly, so that the leaves continue to grow back throughout the season.