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88.2% would recommend this item to a friend.
14 out of 14 people found the following review helpful:
What are the pros? Super easy to grow, tasty!
What are the cons? None
Nothing but good to say about these! I'm a total novice gardener, and the bushes grew enormous, 4 feet tall. I only planted 2, because I historically have hated eggplants and only bought these because they were so cute, but they produce loads of fruits and they are so tasty! They taste like mushrooms to me, and I basically use them as a mushroom substitute in any recipe; haven't had a failure yet. I pick them when they are still white (I actually haven't had one turn yellow yet) and chicken-egg sized, which leads to egg cartons being amazing storage devices for them. They keep really well in the fridge. I would note that they seem to be somewhat bug-resistant, because I planted them next to an anthill by mistake (remember, newbie gardener), and they haven't got the aphids and ants that the thing I planted actually in the anthill got.
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2 out of 2 people found the following review helpful:
What are the pros? So many fruits!
What are the cons? Slow to grow initially
Easy to grow. Will produce tons of fruits. Don’t let them turning yellow otherwise fruits will have a bitter taste.
1 out of 7 people found the following review helpful:
What are the pros? beautiful
What are the cons? -
I want to use white eggplant seeds in greenhouse. so I need seeds that suitable for greenhouse.
19 out of 20 people found the following review helpful:
What are the pros? Easy to grow, yummy
This little eggplant, about the size of a large egg are great producers and yummy. Given our short growing season, we start the seeds indoor and then transplant outside long after the soil is warm, usually in June. We had bad grasshoppers last year in an organic garden, but the plants still produced despite the battle of the bugs. At the end of our season the plants are always covered with fruit, even though we start to pick as soon as they are ready. We make eggplant lasagna, baba ganoush, dry some of it, add it in soups and stir fry, pickling, drying etc. It makes a sturdy "chip" as well. So many ways to enjoy this little gem. It stands out in the garden as there are not too many white vegetables!
15 out of 16 people found the following review helpful:
What are the pros? Plentiful fruit
What are the cons? none
I was skeptical planting these since I've had bad luck with eggplant in the past. However, I started the seedlings early, planted the plants in late May and in early August I began enjoying these wonderful eggplants. They seem disease and pest resistant and can handle Wisconsin summers which have temperature variances of up to 50 degrees. I also planted jade eggplant, but those plants are smaller and are now just getting fruit. So, the Japanese white eggplant will be in my garden from now on!