Mustard Greens
Brassica juncea

Sow seeds ½ inches deep, two to three seeds per inch, in rows 18 inches apart. Cover with loose soil. Avoid disease by not planting where other Brassica (cole crops) plants have grown in the past year or two. Start harvesting by thinning young plants to about six inches apart. As the plants grow, continue culling plants until they are twelve inches apart. Continue to harvest larger outer leaves as needed.

Mustard bolts rapidly as the days lengthen in spring. It is generally important to plant as early as possible and make sure that the plants have plenty of nitrogen.

Each packet contains one gram, which is approximately 350 seeds.
Click on variety's picture or name below for more information and quantity pricing options (where available).
Products (Total Items: 8)
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Florida Broad Leaf Mustard Greens
Oval, eight inch by eight inch, dark green leaves. Very vigorous and productive variety.
Giant Southern Curled Mustard Greens
Large oval leaves with fringing of the edges. Slow to bolt.
Green Wave (Greenwave) Mustard Greens
Dark green, spineless, finely cut and deeply fringed leaves with a spicy hot flavor.
Mizuna Mustard Greens
Thin, frilly-edged leaves. Cold-hardy Japanese variety.
Old Fashion Mustard
Regarded as one of the tastiest varieties of mustard greens.
Red Giant Mustard Greens
Large, tender, deep purplish-red colored, savoyed leaves with a strong mustard taste.
Tatsoi Mustard
Leaves are used like spinach and have a mild, but distinctive mustard flavor.
Tendergreen Spinach Mustard
Dark green, shiny leaves with a flavor that is milder than common mustard greens.

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