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60 days. (RAINBOW CHARD) A beautiful chard; its colors are brilliant (pink, yellow, orange, red and white). This chard originated in Australia. Very mild, ornamental, and tasty. Great for market growers and specialty markets. Pretty enough to plant in the flower garden; so delicious and one of our favorite greens! (Sold in stores as Bright Lights")
100.0% would recommend this item to a friend.
0 out of 0 people found the following review helpful:
What are the pros? can take the heat
What are the cons? powder mildew issues
we're over 100 degrees semi desert and they can take it but thrive when a bit cooler. some powder m ildew issues and aphids - I just cut them back to the stubs and use organic fungicide and they come back strong. good choice.
Would you recommend this product to a friend?
4 Oct 2014
8 out of 8 people found the following review helpful:
What are the pros? Colors fade when cooked
What are the cons? didn't plant enough
I planted this last season and could have planted earlier. It produced until the hottest days of summer in our poor soil and is great tasting. I am working to improve the ground for a better crop this year.
3 Dec 2013
11 out of 11 people found the following review helpful:
What are the pros? Easy to grow, tasty, colorful
What are the cons? Nothing!
I planted these last year and they have produced literally all year long here in Texas. We even had snow on Christmas and these hung in there! Hardy and tasty!
4 Aug 2013
What are the pros? Tasty, Pretty, Large harvest
What are the cons? none
These are slow to start, but once they get going they just take right off till fall. Did well in 90 temperatures. I spaced them accordingly but they seem like you could cram them right together - which I will do next year. A new must-have!
20 Jul 2013
15 out of 15 people found the following review helpful:
What are the pros?
What are the cons?
I had a bit of a germination problem, but once it is established, you can not kill this chard. I've been harvesting leaves since early May, and there is no sign of stopping at the end of August. Even if you let outer leaves grow too large and tough, the stems are a great celery substitute.
By Howlin' Hippie - Zone 6b
28 Aug 2012
Baker Creek Heirloom Seeds
America's Top Source for Pure Heirloom Seeds