(Spinacia oleracea) Heirloom. Heavily crinkled, dark green leaves. Slow to bolt; tolerates dry, hot weather. Hardy. Attractive variety. 40-60 days. 400 seeds
HISTORY: Spinach was first cultivated in Persia thousands of years ago, spreading to European gardens around 1350.
Help other The Lost Seed users shop smarter by writing reviews for products you have purchased.
Write a product review
Send us a photo(All images recieved will be displayed on this page)
(Brassica rapa) A descendent of a wild herb & a relative to the turnip with flowering heads similar in shape to classic broccoli. Commonly used in S
(Lactuca sativa) Heirloom. Crisp, light green, fan shaped leaves with small heart & sweet flavour. Heat tolerant; bolt resistant - resists bolting l
(Beta vulgaris) New Zealand heirloom, first introduced in 1849. Large, dark green, crumpled leaves; stems of white, yellow, orange & red to 35cm len
(Beta vulgaris) Heirloom dating back to 1597. Large, dark green leaves, with bright red stem. Attractive in the garden. Tolerates light frost. Roo
(Spinacia oleracea) Heirloom. Heavily crinkled, dark green leaves. Slow to bolt; tolerates dry, hot weather. Hardy. Attractive variety. 40-60 da
(Spinacia oleracea) Heirloom also known as 'Giant Thick Leaf'. Very large, thick, smooth, dark-green, pointed & semi-savoyed leaves up to 25cm acros
(Tetragonia tetragonioides / expansa) New Zealand heirloom dating back to 1770's. Also known as 'Warrigal Greens'. Low spreading vine with small, br
(Beta vulgaris var. cicla) Heirloom dating back to 1790; also known as 'Spinach Beet'. Small, smooth green leaves, and short narrow stems. Pick out
Subscribe to our newsletter: