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red welsh onion
  • Red Welsh Bunching Onion
  • Red Welsh Bunching Onion
  • red welsh onion
 
  • Red Welsh Bunching Onion
  • Red Welsh Bunching Onion
  • red welsh onion

Product Quantity Price
Red Welsh Bunching Onion (300+ seeds) (ON118) $2.00

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Red Welsh Bunching Onion

         
 
2 Reviews | Write a Review
 
 
(Allium fistulosum) Super-hardy bunching onion that originated in northern China or Siberia, despite its name. Grown for its thick green stems and hollow leaves which possess a sharp onion flavor. This perennial never forms a bulb in the garden; once established, new plants can be raised by replanting the abundant side-shoots. May be blanched like leeks by earthing up the thick stems as the plants grow. Widely employed in the cuisines of Japan, Taiwan, and China. This crop is also grown among the Welsh, hence its name. Easy to grow and productive once established.
 
Red Welsh Bunching Onion
Overall Rating:
         
5.0
 
 
Number of Reviews: 2
Easy to Grow 4.5
EarlyMaturity 3.5

100.0% would recommend this item to a friend.

 
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20 out of 20 people found the following review helpful:

Nickname:
MG
Location:
West Point, UT
Date:
April 5, 2013
          5.0
 
Onions Forever
Easy to Grow 5.0
EarlyMaturity 4.0
 

What are the pros? Prolific

What are the cons? None

Review:

I planted these onions last Spring (2012). I purposely didn't touch one of my rows and let the onions go through the winter. They made it through the harsh winter just fine (our average high was 19 degrees in Jan). In fact, they propagated (bunched up) very well. I separated them and replanted this Spring (2013). At the rate they propagated, I figure I'll have Red Welsh onions in my garden for life. They seem to be very hardy. About twice (or even 3X) the size of a typical green onion you find in the grocery store. They taste great. I highly recommend.

Would you recommend this product to a friend? Yes

Was this review helpful? Yes  No

21 out of 21 people found the following review helpful:

Nickname:
Jeanne Marie
Date:
September 16, 2012
          5.0
 
A Survivor
Easy to Grow 4.0
EarlyMaturity 3.0
 

What are the pros?

What are the cons?

Review:

Planted these in Northern Illinois indoors back in March. We moved them outside in April/May. About half way through the summer they looked like hell and I thought they were a lost crop (especially with the 100 degree temps and drought we were experiencing). However, now, in September, they have come back tall, strong, and absolutely gorgeous. Not all of them have the red around their necks, but they are all tasty and lovely to look at in the garden. I will definitely plant these again.

Would you recommend this product to a friend? Yes

Was this review helpful? Yes  No
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