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(B. juncea) Large, upright plants with crumpled leaves that have a delicious mustard taste; slow to bolt and very easy to grow. An old heirloom from the Southern U.S. and makes a mighty swell mess of greens.
100.0% would recommend this item to a friend.
1 out of 1 people found the following review helpful:
What are the pros? hardy
What are the cons? none
Planted last fall. It tasted like wasabi to me. I like this mustard green shredded on top of cheese pizza with dill and red Thai chili peppers. It's a welcome volunteer around the garden beds.
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18 Sep 2013
0 out of 0 people found the following review helpful:
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We have grown this in our greenhouse here in AK for a few years now. Does very well in there. Some of the best greens I have ever had!
4 Jan 2013
I've never ate mustard greens before, but figured I should start growing things that do well in the deep south, and well, these seem o thrive here in Houston, TX. Out of all my fall seedlings, these were the first to sprout. Can't wait to try them in recipes!
By Gama Garden
3 Sep 2012
2 out of 2 people found the following review helpful:
I grew only five plants this year, and have several freezer bags saved up for later use. When picked young, it is great raw. Once it gets taller than about a foot, it's on stir-fry and cooking duty. The flavor is pretty strong. We've had a horrible drought this year with record highs, and this mustard pulled right through until it bolted in July. I'm very happy with it, and plan on growing it for market next year.
By Howlin' Hippie - Zone 6b
28 Aug 2012
We grew these in our green house during winter. They are easy to grow & taste great raw.
10 Apr 2012
Baker Creek Heirloom Seeds
America's Top Source for Pure Heirloom Seeds