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  • Oregon Giant Snow Pea Seed!
    70 Days 

    Giant tender pods grow to about 5 inches and cook up so sweet and crunchy. Perfect for stir fry and salads. Short vines grow 48 in. tall. Freezes well, with no loss of color or flavor. A high yielding pea! Sow spring - summer and fall.

    Resistant to mosaic virus, powdery mildew and wilt.
    Winner of the RHS Award of Garden Merit.

    Delicious fresh, stir fry, frozen, or canned

    Sowing Instructions:

    Sow seed in spring as soon as you can work the soil - as early as late March or early April depending on how quickly the soil warms and dries. Use raised beds if your soil is slow to drain.

    Plant seeds 1 to 2 inches deep, 1 to 4 inches apart in rows 18 inches apart. Or sow about 1 inch apart for square foot gardens, (about 25 seeds per foot). Shallow planting is best when soils are cool and wet. Plant deeper if soil is dry. Do not thin.

    Garden Hints:

    Intercrop peas with fast-growing cool-season crops such as spinach or radishes. After final harvest, follow with late squash plantings or fall-harvested cool-season crops such as broccoli, leeks or potatoes.

    Sow fall pea crops about 8 to 10 weeks before first frost date.

    Do not use high-nitrogen fertilizers. Too much nitrogen will result in lush foliage but poor flowering and fruiting

    For the biggest yields grow plants in raised composted beds. Water regularly.

    Fun Facts:

    1. There are three main types of garden peas: Southern, edible-podded and English garden peas like this one
    2. We have a high sugar content and start loosing our sweetness soon after harvest
    3. The earliest cultivated pea dates to around 9750 BC and was found in Spirit Cave on the Thai-Burma border
    4. Early peas have also been discovered in upper Egypt around 3800 BC to 3600 BC, some of which were discovered in Egyptian tombs
    5. The average pea weighs between 0.1 and 0.36 grams
    6. Pea leaves are considered a delicacy in China
    7. In the mid-19th century Austrian scientist Gregor Mendel observed the pea pod leading him to create his principle of Mendelian genetics, the foundation of modern genetics
    8. The word pea is believed to come from the Latin pisum which came from the Greek pison
    9. In Early English pea is called pease This was shortened to pea later due to people incorrectly confusing the 'se' ending in pease as a plural

    Oregon Giant Snow Pea 150 Seeds! Garden Vegetable Seeds! NON GMO

    $5.00 Regular Price
    $4.00Sale Price
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