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100.0% would recommend this item to a friend.
0 out of 0 people found the following review helpful:
What are the pros? Easy to maintain and prolific.
What are the cons? None
Soil was amended with compost. Seeds were planted May 13, 2015 -- 18 of them germinated. May was fairly chilly - 50's-60's. Growth was slow. June turned hot in Olympia, WA -- 70's, 80's, and 90's. These plants love the heat and took off! As of June 30, they are a foot high and have started to produce multiple flowers! ~they give every indication of being prolific... The plants are strong and have an upright, "bush" type of growth. No bugs. ~will add more compost mid-way through the growing season... ~definitely looking forward to the harvest!
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15 out of 15 people found the following review helpful:
What are the pros? All-around excellent
These did very well in my smallish garden even with all the cantaloupe, watermelon and spaghetti squash vining all over it. As the other commenter mentioned, we ate them white and pale yellow. The flesh varied in color from pale yellow to a deeper yellow. I actually thought the deeper color looked closer to a small white pumpkin in shape too. I served them stuffed and in soups. Seeds are good roasted for snacking. Thinking about trying them again this fall b/c we didn't get enough of them. Saved the seeds for next year.
19 out of 19 people found the following review helpful:
What are the pros?
What are the cons?
Beautiful full bushes that produced relatively large/medium acorn squashes. Perfectly white at first but harden off a very pale yellow for thick skin, long term storing. Young white acorn squashes roast up nice 350º for 50 min with a little water in the bottom of the pan. A little broth or butter in the hollowed out center is perfect for a mild flavored, easy to serve, summer dish. No need to wait until hardened off. I will be planting these year after year. Compact for the number of good winter squashes harvested!