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Garlic - Siciliano Softneck (1/2 lb) - Great for warmer climates Enlarge View
Garlic - Siciliano Softneck (1/2 lb) - Great for warmer climates
  • Garlic - Siciliano Softneck (1/2 lb) - Great for warmer climates
  • Garlic - Siciliano Softneck (1/2 lb) - Great for warmer climates
  • Garlic - Siciliano Softneck (1/2 lb) - Great for warmer climates
 
  • Garlic - Siciliano Softneck (1/2 lb) - Great for warmer climates
  • Garlic - Siciliano Softneck (1/2 lb) - Great for warmer climates
  • Garlic - Siciliano Softneck (1/2 lb) - Great for warmer climates

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Garlic - Siciliano Softneck (1/2 lb) - Great for warmer climates (1/2 lb seeds) (gb113) $16.50

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Garlic - Siciliano Softneck (1/2 lb) - Great for warmer climates

         
 
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Garlic can be shipped to U.S. customers only except northern Idaho.

Another great variety selected from the collection of Dr. Jeff Nekola of the University of New Mexico. Dr. Nekola shared over 350 garlic varieties with Baker Creek Seeds several years ago and Siciliano is just one of many that have made their way to commercial production.

 

Siciliano is a softneck artichoke variety that does well in warmer climates producing huge, white-wrappered bulbs with numerous cloves. Makes easy and lovely braids - which is an excellent way to store for home or restaurant use.

 

Plant individual garlic cloves in the fall, prior to the ground freezing, in well-prepared beds of soil that is rich in organic matter. Plant cloves 1 to 2 inches deep about 8 inches apart making sure that the tip of the clove is pointing up and the footprint of the root is down. In northern climates it may be necessary to cover with mulch prior to the hard freezes of winter and then uncover in spring. Provide adequate irrigation and weed control in order to achieve maximum bulb size. Harvest scapes when they have made one full curl and before becoming erect (can still be used erect however the texture is tougher). Garlic is ready for harvesting when the bulbs are completely filled out and plump. Watch for the bottom two leaves to brown and die back and for the rest of the plant to begin to yellow. Test dig a few bulbs to determine if crop is ready. Discontinue irrigation for about two weeks prior to harvest. Do not pull garlic up by the stalk but lift the garlic by digging with a fork or shovel. Harvested garlic should be spread out or hung away from direct sunlight for two to three weeks to cure (air conditioned location is okay). Make sure curing bulbs have adequate air circulation and are not piled atop of one another.

 

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