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Uncategorized | New World Seeds & Tubers - Part 2

In case you don’t recognize it, the picture is of an Oca plant, showing the harvest of tubers underneath it. I’m almost finished transplanting Oca, which is not the usual practice in growing them, but was necessitated by a small disaster earlier in the year. Long story.

We’re not promoting Andean root crops other than potatoes; we grow them mostly for fun and to sell to people who really really want them and have conditions to actually grow them. They’ll be ready in November. Sorry; that’s their schedule; they’re all day-length sensitive and we’re quite far from the tropics!

One we might promote despite the usual problems with Andean crops might be Yacon (aka “Bolivian Sunroot”); I think this one might be worth the trouble. Grow wherever Dahlias are grown; it’s a similar plant with similar climactic adaptability.

Hopefully most of our customers can grow the root crops that we’re more serious about.

I’ve noticed that Rutabagas have gotten hard to find in American produce markets.

I don’t think they were ever popular except among immigrants from Scandinavia, Germany, and Scotland (“neeps”). Most other Europeans won’t touch them. In southern Europe to the extent they’re grown at all, they’re likely to be animal fodder.

Persians eat them. They boil up quantities of them, refrigerate them, and eat them as snacks.

Rutabagas are useful because

  • They store well–better than potatoes in cold climates
  • They are significantly more cold-hardy than potatoes. Grown as a summer crop you are unlikely to lose them to cold as you might potatoes in a late cold-snap. In some climates they can be replanted in August and overwintered in the ground.
  • They’re fairly substantial; you can eat them as a staple.
  • They’re a little less starchy than a potato, and rich in fiber. They score only 5 on the glycemic load scale.
  • They contain some B vitamins and are fairly rich in vitamin C, though I would guess quite a bit of the C is destroyed in cooking.
  • They contain some provitamin A, the yellower their flesh the more they contain

Rutabagas are reputedly a stable hybrid between a Turnip and a Cabbage, but the line between Turnips and Rutabagas is sometimes blurred, probably due to back-crosses. We’ve got a few crops in this category that people argue whether they are rutabagas or turnips.

Generally speaking, Turnips are usually harvested young and tender, and are not as substantial as a Rutabaga. They typically don’t keep as long either. They’re typically white-fleshed, though at least one variety available has yellow flesh. Skin color varies, but is typically white, sometimes with a green or purple top.

Turnips usually have the milder flavor; Rutabagas are usually a bit cabbagey-tasting. Either can be fairly sweet but Rutabagas tend to be a little sweeter, probably because they tend to be harvested more mature.

I’ve always had either one cooked. Rutabagas are probably a bit tough to use as a raw vegetable, but baby turnips would probably work.

One of my quests is for root crops useful for non-leafy salads. The idea is to have something that stores better than leafy crops do, and is therefor available locally over a long season, versus imported greens. It’s also to have raw vegetable dishes that are more substantial than a leafy salad, to go with a lighter and healthier entree.

Some of the bigger, milder, turnip-like radishes might be useful for that purpose. Something like a typical Chinese radish, big and off-white green with green shoulders.

Salad is what I have in mind for Yacons. They’re sweet, but not sugary, and crisp. South Americans already use them in salads, especially fruit salad.

I’ve had a devil of a time finding Rutabagas because Americans rarely eat them anyway. I’m trying to find enough variety so that we can identify varieties with fine-grained, preferably deeply-colored flesh, and good flavors. So far I’ve got about 4 varieties and am working on a 5th. If you know of good ones send us recommendations.

Turnips have been easier to find; we’ve got a good variety of those. I’ve also got some Asian varieties of both turnips and turnip-like radishes.

I’ve got a few odds and ends like Salsify, Scorzonera (some people say the greens on this one make good leafy salad, whereas the root they say is disappointingly bland), and a few other odds and ends including Maca (yet another Andean vegetable–sometimes called “Bolivian Ginseng”). Not sure how coldhardy the Maca is so it will have to wait until spring.

I have been lazy about growing carrots. I would like some coldhardy varieties known to overwinter well. Those tend to be rare in the USA; I’m trying to see what I can import from Europe.

I’ve only got one beet variety, the Lutz, because it’s the one known to overwinter well. The whole point is to grow crops that are easy to store.

We’re a little behind growing out root-crop seed OTHER THAN potatoes (we are one of the few suppliers of True Potato Seed (TPS)), because we’ve been busy with the potatoes and grains this year. We should have a few rutabaga and turnip seeds for sale by late winter, and more varieties coming online for fall planting next year, spring planting in two years. Sorry, folks, most of them are biennials. Luckily we grow our crops in a part of the world where winters are cold enough to vernalize them, but not cold enough to kill them.

I’ve had Skirret for a while but it’s been an orphan looking for a home. I wanted to plant it at our farm, but the ground was not ready and in any case I didn’t have a suitable spot–it’s a perennial though usually grown as an annual. Might work better as a perennial though, because reputedly you get fatter, less fibrous roots that way. Anyway, I can’t sell any until I get a good crop of seed; we’re not licensed as a nursery and in any case it’s easier for me to handle seeds than plants or roots. For lack of better solutions they’re all planted out in my back yard at the moment.

Oca, Mashua, and Ulluco TUBERS (not seed–everything except Oca is sterile!) will show up in small quantities in November for a few folks who need them early; the rest of you can get them late winter. Yacons will start showing up next year.

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Food hazards found at farmers markets, officials want fee hike
By VANESSA HO, SEATTLEPI.COM STAFF

The author, Vanessa Ho, has a history of writing articles whose points of view tend to favor interests connected to money and political power.

Nevertheless, there’s a valuable art in gleaning information from news even if objectivity and integrity are lacking.

Ever wonder how safe it is to eat that luscious-looking peach sample at a farmers market?

King County health officials have found so many hazardous food practices at farmers markets this year, ranging from poor hand-washing to unsafe food temperatures, that they’re proposing a hefty, five-fold increase in permitting fees.

So, is the peach safe, or isn’t it? Ms. Ho raised the question, then she writes some vague statistics regarding violations:

In 265 routine inspections of farmers markets this year, health officials found 252 violations, of which 189 were considered “red critical.” That’s according to a briefing report released this week.

But she never gets around to answering her own question, or for that matter, providing enough information that the reader can deduce his or her own answer, aside from this little gem that’s calculated to sound scary:

Curtis said officials have said four food-illness incidents have been tied to local markets in recent years. They stemmed from honey, oysters, tamales and “bare-hand contact.”

Four incidents “in recent years”?!

Food poisoning is fairly common. Most big restaurants and especially fast-food restaurants have at least a few cases a year. In 1993, hundreds of people were sickened and several people died from food-borne illness spread by Jack-in-the-box hamburgers (I wonder if their inspection fees got raised 5-fold, hmmm…).

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) estimates that 48 million foodborne illness cases occur in the United States every year. At least 128,000 Americans are hospitalized, and 3,000 die after eating contaminated food.
–http://www.foodborneillness.com/

One of the claims of the article is that the farmers’ markets have grown in recent years, and that the report covers 40 markets. Four incidents from 40 markets over some undisclosed number of years implies that the farmers’ markets are not all that dangerous relative to the risk of food poisoning in general.

I haven’t sat and watched the vendors, but I’ve met them, and with relatively low rates of food poisoning like that, I would guess that most of them are personally fairly clean people who have been nailed more on the letter of the law than on wanton disregard for the public health and safety.

Notice that the foods associated with food-borne illness were as you would expect: honey, oysters, and tamales.

The peaches were innocent!

Ask yourself, too, how effective the inspection program is, if there really are that many violations. One of the problems with fees for the “public good” is that there is always a double-bind associated with them:

  • if no problems, it’s proof that the program is effective. Send more money!
  • if problems, it’s proof that the program needs more money. Send more money!

I suggest that nobody will ever care about your health and safety as much as you do–so you’d better take the initiative yourself!

I have found numerous websites telling me that washing produce makes absolutely no difference whatsoever. I find this difficult to believe. More likely, washing produce is less effective than not having contaminated the produce in the first place. Lack of washing hands after using the toilet is probably the most likely culprit for some of the more deadly food-born illnesses. That is likely to happen in the field before the food even gets to the farmers’ market–or for that matter, to the supermarket or restaurant.

You can’t stand guard and make sure the farm workers are washing their hands, but you can take your own precautions:

  • Carefully wash produce. I immerse them completely in slightly soapy water, and if they have any texture at all where germs can hide, I let them soak a while. Then I carefully rinse them and let them air/drip dry.
  • Some foods are more prone to contamination than others. Spinach and sprouts for example. Take extra care with these.
  • Anything already cut into (peach samples for example) is higher risk than intact foods.
  • Foods that have pH close to neutral are riskier than foods that are highly acidic. For some reason, acid-loving bacteria seem to be less hostile to humans than acid-hating bacteria. Bear in mind though that bacteria are prone to hanging out on the surface, so that while the flesh of the peach or tomato is unlikely to be contaminated, the surface of the skin which is not acidic can be.
  • Foods higher in protein (any type of meat, some protein-rich plant foods too) tend to be riskier than foods low in protein.
  • Raw foods are riskier than foods that have just been cooked. Of course, there are still variables such as how thoroughly cooked and at what temperature.
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POMEHANA APPLE….I know….what a strange name for a tomato variety.

Pomehana means warm love in Hawaiian….therefore warm love apple is a good name for the synonym ‘Love Apple’ so comonly used for the tomato.  The history of the name ‘Love Apple’ goes bace to 1578,  supposedly corresponding to Fr. pomme d’amour, Ger. liebesapfel, but we think it goes back to a corruption of . pomo de’Mori or  pome dei Moro, literally meaning. “Moorish apple.”

I don’t have photo of my new variety handy at the moment but I thought I would ‘talk’ about it for I am in the midst of seed extraction of my many created varieties of tomatoes.

The original breeding work of this variety goes back to twenty or more years ago…breeding my Green Grape tomato variety to Pineapple…sometimes known as Hawaiian Pineapple.  The F-2 generation was grown out in a direct seeded bed near Buttonwillow, California in 1994.  Of the hundreds of seedling plants…I selected several for flavor.  Fast forward to my Washington State grow-outs during the last few years….some of them have demanded my attention for color and flavor.  The one I called POMEHANA APPLE is a pink fruited tomato of about 2 inches in diameter with a bicolor interior of orange/yellow with a streak of red….and a die for—aromatic flavor.

POMEHANA APPLE is a play on words, just as it plays with my taste buds.  The two man staff here at New World Seeds & Tubers are under-staffed to say the least….however we invite folks to stay tuned to our website for valuable updates on varieties, and issues of food independence.

Tom Wagner

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I don’t like the title of this article from the New York Times, but it’s worth knowing about.


Farm Felons Pick off California Crops

…Sergeant Reed — who eventually arrested a suspect after staking out a Kern County vineyard — is just one of dozens of deputies on the front lines of agricultural crime in California, home to the nation’s most productive farms and the people who prey on them. While thievery has long been a fact of life in the country, such crimes are on the rise and fighting them has become harder in many parts of California as many grants for rural law enforcement have withered on the vine.

While other states have their own agricultural intrigue — cattle rustlers in Texas, tomato takers in Florida — few areas can claim a wider variety of farm felons than California, where ambushes on everything from almonds to beehives have been reported in recent years. Then there is the hardware: diesel fuel, tools and truck batteries regularly disappear in the Central Valley, the state’s agricultural powerhouse, where high unemployment, foreclosures and methamphetamine abuse have made criminals more desperate, officials say.

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Tom is busy packing the last few potato packs, filling the trickle of new orders that continue coming in, and trying to prepare for this year’s crops despite uncooperative weather and a tight schedule.

Rob (me) is salvaging grain crops that have been a challenge due to the weather and his own tight schedule. For those who haven’t heard, many of the northern tier states including ours are still wintery this late in the year. No snow but our farm is actually hitting the 30sF some nights. Yow. This year I think we’ll start all our hardy grains in October and forget about any spring planting; there might not be any spring.

For lack of better solutions I’m squeezing some of the cereals, and probably a few quinoas including and especially the ones I only have one surviving plant of, into my city back yard, which now looks somewhat like an untidy farm in miniature. Complete with chickens.

Some of our corn I started in flats just to have a backup plan against the uncooperative weather. We’re pretty far north to fully ripen corn, though we were careful to choose only tough, quick-ripening varieties.

Generally speaking we’ve tried to be conservative regarding what crops we can successfully raise here, even though some of our crops are intended to send to other parts of the country where better adapted.

I’d love to tell you more, but we’d better get them raised first. I’ll start posting pictures as they come along just to build up a little anticipation.

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We received a number of requests for an order process that does not involve Paypal, and we listened. It’s time to switch our system from using Paypal exclusively to using a more flexible system.

Pages will disappear and slowly reappear. If you can order, assume the system is back, though when I am finished making changes I will announce the fact with another post.

Setting up the new system mostly involves clicking checkboxes, filling in edit boxes, and copying & pasting code from a 3rd party shopping-cart system. There’s something of an act of faith involved that it all works. I can and to a degree have tested the new system, but system testing has the limitations of “proving a negative”: I can’t prove it works, only that it doesn’t if I find the situation in which it doesn’t.

Please contact us if you encounter any problems with the new system, in which case we apologize in advance for any inconvenience.

Thank you for your business. We appreciate, and listen to, our customers.

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Food prices have risen dramatically in just one month. According to a post over at Zero Hedge, 4.6% in ten days!

http://www.zerohedge.com/article/according-its-national-bureau-statistics-chinese-food-prices-have-increased-46-ten-days

It’s worth understanding that food prices are lower in China than they are in the USA–mostly because of an undervalued renmenbi (aka yuan). Average people in China spend something like 40% or so of their budget on groceries, so it’s not so much that food is cheap in China, as it is the renmenbi is relatively undervalued compared to the $US.

Because average Chinese already spend so much of their income on food, these price increases are really making an impact on their budgets.

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Whether they actually do or not remains to be seen. I’m curious if this policy was provoked by a physical attack on president Morales by hungry peasants that occurred recently.

http://seattletimes.nwsource.com/html/foodwine/2014235138_food16.html

Bolivia will tap central-bank reserves to boost agricultural production and stockpile food, joining countries from Africa to Asia in a bid to avoid a looming global “crisis,” Finance Minister Luis Arce said.

The linked article has a title claiming to be about Bolivia, but it’s mostly about China, which has seen dramatic increases in food prices this month. That’s a subject probably worth another blog entry.

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http://www.bloomberg.com/news/2011-02-09/wheat-advances-nearing-29-month-high-as-drought-threatens-china-crops.html

As predicted since about a year ago when I realized wheat production was in trouble.

Not sure but I think that Egypt is the largest importer of wheat–at least, at the moment. That may change as supplies of wheat in storage continue to be drawn down.

Not being able to afford soaring wheat prices is probably one of the issues that sparked unrest in Egypt. Interestingly, from reading various UN and G-8 reports, it looks like TPTB saw the potential for rising food prices to destabilize governments, and yet were still caught flat-footed not really having any plan to deal with it. Hey, they went to conferences and had gourmet catered meals in fine hotels. That’s their idea of doing something about it.

My idea is to grow some more wheat. We’ll have small amounts of some spring xTriticale for sale shortly and maybe some spring wheat too. We’ve got winter wheat in the field, and more wheat and xTriticale going in soon.

Wheat rose to the highest in more than two years in Chicago as drought threatened crops in China, the world’s biggest grower, and as governments increased purchases to contain inflation and protests.

Wheat has surged 83 percent in Chicago and doubled in Paris in the past year as drought in Russia and floods in Canada and Australia hurt crops. Countries in the Middle East and North Africa are speeding up grain purchases after rising food prices contributed to riots and protests. Now China is facing severe drought in the main winter-wheat growing region.

“Wheat is at the center of issues for the market now,” said Han Sung Min, a broker at Korea Exchange Bank Futures Co. in Seoul. “China’s poor crop weather has fueled concern over tightening supplies after some countries in North Africa and the Middle East rushed to secure food.”

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Tom wanted visitors to be able to see the full list of tomatoes that are available this year. So, here is a list in addition to the ones already listed for sale. The reason they’re not listed yet is because we haven’t come up with a practical strategy for handling large numbers of items available only in small quantities. If you want some rare seeds and have an idea, feel free to let us know.

Descriptions? They might show up later, subject to interest and Tom’s typing.

Names marked with an asterix (*) are not Tom’s breeds; he just happens to have them.

Abraca Zebra

Agate Pears

Airy Leaf*

Ake Zebra

Alberta Clipper

Aleghany Snow

Alki Blue

Ancient Queen

Apple Butter

Ardwyna Polish Paste*

Argentine Tango

Aunt Ruby’s German Green*

Azoychka*

Ballajiarg

Banana Cream

Banjan Roomii*

Barista de Piña

Bearded Cossack

Beauty Mark

Beauty King*

Betimes Macbeth

Beyond the Wild Blue

Beyond Verde Claro

Big Lady

Bit of Laurie

Black Brandywine (La Conner)*

Black Cherokee Grape

Black Russian*

Black Snoqualmie

Blackballed

Blue Angel

Blue Bayou

Blue Bonnet

Blue Bully

Blue Chances

Blue Fog

Blue Hoo

Blue Pitts

Blue Steak

Blue Tears

Bluey

Borghese Vase Roma

Bouncing Betties

Brandy Antichità

Brandy Stripes

Brandyvined Orange

Brandywine Vintner

Brown Bomber

Brown Derby (stripes)

Brown Strawberry

BRUNO LE JARDINIER

Bryan Red Grape

Budenovka Pink*

Budenovka Red*

Buigh Plumbis

Buncombe Gold

Buttonwillow

Cal’s Wonder Tomato

Camp Fire

Camp Greensand

Capya

Carbon*

Carnation Pineapple

Carrick Dhoan

Casady’s Folly

Cascade Villiage Blue

Cavendish Banana

Celeb Fatale

Cerise Pink

Chadds Ford

Chelzee Green

Cherokee Camp

Cherokee Green

Cherry Blues

Cherry Frost

Cherry Hill

Cherry Lemon

Cherry Melt

Cherry Stone

Cherry Stripe

Chess Mates

Chico and the Man

Chile-Verde (tomato)

Churra Plum

Christmas Past

Christmas Tomato

Chumash Sophie

Clackamas Blueberry

Clear Winner

Clustered Lemons

Cold Comfort

Combo Stripe

Compare to the Sun

Copious Brandy

Costoluto Florentino*

Cote d’Zebra

Creg on Creg

Czech’s Excellent Yellow*

Dagestanskiy*

Dan Bec

Determination Gold

Der Schönheits

Disney Gold

Distorted Humor

Divinity Gold

Dolce*

Donner Gold

Donovan’s Reef

Dr. Neal*

Dr. Wyche*

Drop of the Green

Dubreil

Dufiejne*

Eighth Planet

El Equinoccio

Elberta Flavor

Elberta Gipper

Elma Blue

Essie Pink

Evergreen*

Expressions

Fahrenheit Blues

Fairy Gold

Far Out

Fidalgo Island

Finding Nemo

Furon OP

F-1 (Co-Star x Stupice)

F-1 (Fence Row Cherry x Jiarg Wine)

F-1 (Silvery Fir Tree x Green Agate)

Flamboyant

Flaming Jaune

Flammé*

Flamme Burst

French Connection

Fuzzy Brandy

Gambler’s

Gambler’s Bid

Gambler’s Waltz

Garden Lime*

Garden Sugar

Gaspare

Ghissignies

Ghyvelde

Glacial Till

Glacial Zebra

Glacier Bay

Glacier Green

Glageon

Glamour Evergreen

Godewaersvelde

Goeulzin

Golden Crabapple

Gold Fir Tree

Gold Keeper

Gold Source

Gommegnies

Gondecourt

Gonnelieu

Gooseberry

Gooseberry Colors

Grapes of Wrath

Grapplers Quest

Great White*

Green Agate

Green Brandy

Green Day

Green Grape Beyond

Green Grape (Monterey Strain)

Green Million

Green Nails

Green Sleeves SSE strain

Greenwich

Green Zebra breeder’s private line extremely limited stock!

Green Zebra (Chinook Strain)

Green Zebra Filly

Grévy’s Green Zebra

Gru Vee

Grungy in the Sky

Gruntovii Gribowskii*

Gruntovii Gribovskii Blue

Grush Brushed

Grushovka*

Half Devine

Hayslip Gold

Hazel Mae*

Healthy Colors

Helsing Junction Blue

High Fever

Hillbilly*

Hold ‘Em

HORNBLENDE

Hot Setter

Ildi*

Indio Gold

Izu No Odoriko

Join or Die

Jointless in Seattle

Joker in the Night

Julia Child*

Kael Jay

Kate’s Blighter

Kate’s Fave

Kimberley*

Kinjagh Green

Knyphausen

Korakov

Koralik*

Krupka 15

Lange Ærmer

Legendary Tang

Lemon Passion

Little Old German

Loaghtan Woollies

Lucky Guy

Lycopendia

Magic Trick

Make my day

Malakhitovaya Shkatulka*

Marvel Stripe*

Marz Red Green Stripe*

Matched Color

Matchmaker

Matt’s Folly

Matt’s Wild*

Maurice Chevalier

Merced (OP)

Merlot Downs

Mervette des Espich*

Miel Rose Petite*

Milans Odomka

Missy

Mix the Two

Momotaro (OP)

Monomgahela Epidote

Moskvich*

Mountain Gold*

Mountain Gold Dwarf

Mount Olympus

Mount Olympus (nematode resistant strain)

Mr. Casady

Mr. Zebra

Muddy Waters

Mukilteo Lighthouse

Murray Smith*

New Schirmer Stook

New Vintage

Nicholas II

Noir de Coseboeuf*

Nuevo Sol

Oh Cisco

Old Christmas Tomato

Olympic Gold

Once in a Blue Moon

Orange Ghabbana

Orange Russian 117*

Oregon Zebra

Out of the Blue

Packin’ Green

Painted Merced

Pansy Ap

Parallada Verde

Parisian Green Carrot

Pastel Sleeves

Pennsylvania Catchfly

Peppered

Perfect Pink

Perfect Pitch

Perfect Storm

Petopian

Pickled Pink

Piers Tonight

Pineapple Blues

Pink Brandywine (Salt Spring Island)*

Pink Scrofa

Pique

Plumwich

Polish*

Polish Aunt

Polish Pastel Tricolor*

Pomada de Tomate

Pretty Boy

Pretty in Pink

Pretty Peggy-O

Primary Colors

Princess Powder-Puff

Pumehana Apple

Purple Brandywine (Salt Springs)*

Purple Perfect*

Quagga Quagga

Queen Size Stuffer

Rainbow Wine

Rallado Principe

Ranger Merced

Red Sours

Ridgefield

Rock-Ribbed

Romanian Dan

Roma Valencia

Roman Captain

Roman Follies

Roman Skies

Rose*

Rose Speckles

Rosso Bruno*

Rutgers Select*

Sakharniy Zeltiy*

Santa Ana

Savananas

Savant and Beyond

Saving Grace

Savvy

Scarlet Missouri

Schimmeig Stoo and Green

Schimmeig Stoo (Super)

Schimmeig Traase

Schimmeig Zebra

Schrapnellmine

Sea Companion

Seattle’s Child

Second Look

Sergey Volkov

Shadow Boxing

Shchelkovskiy Ranniy*

Shivering Zebra

Silvery Fir Tree*

Sioux*

Sip of Brandy

Sky Reacher

Skykomish

Skykomish Flood

Slava*

Snow Berries

Snow Currant

Snow Steak

Sophie’s Choice

Soft Blue Wool

Soft Wool

Southern Laughter

Southern Nights*

Soyuz Eleven

Space Needle Zebra

Speckled Roman

Spectrum Song

Striped Students

Stripes of Yore

Stupendous Bi-Color

Sturdy Gold

Sub Arctic Boy

Sunice Gold

Sunset Turban

Sunshine Blue

Suzy Green

Sweet 100 (OP)

Sweet Georgia Brown

Sweet ‘n Sour

Sweet Quartz*

Tartland Green

Tasmanian Gold

Tart Zebra

Test Pattern

Texas Mouflon

Theroune Bleues

Thompson Seedless Green Grape (self pruning strain)

Tiger Pillar

Tomoreau

Tom’s Best

Tough Girl

Treasured Sage

Treasure Trove

Trunnel Stake

Tumbleweed

Tuntuzu Zinariya

Tuolco Wool

Turban Rebellion

Turkish Zebra

Turnip Tom

Ultra Derring

Verde Claro

Verde Claro *slightly seedier version

Verde Rallado*

Vintage Gates

Vintage Roman

Vintage Wine

Wagner’s Brandywine

Wallop

Waltham Gold

Watermelon Wine

Waterstone

White Bengal Beauty

White Oxheart*

White Plum

Wine ‘n Dine

Wild Folly

Wild Kingdom

Woolly Blue Jay

Woolly Green Zebra

Woolly James

Woolly Kate

Woolly Zeedonk

Wv 700*

Yellow Bell

Yellow Boa

Yellow Brandywine*

Yelly Plum

Zaachila Costillas

Zahl

Zauberberg Streifen

Zbornak’s Gold

Zebra Colt

Zebra Creg

Zebra Crossing

Zebra Follies

Zebra of a Different Stripe

Zogola*

Zonguldak Dusk

F-1 (Amish Paste x Jiarg Wine)

F-1 (Black Plum x Southern Nights)

F-1 (Box Car Willie x OTV)

F-1 (Cerise Pink x OTV)

F-1 (Christmas Zebra x Speckled Roman)

F-1 (Co-Star x Stupice)

F-1 (Crimson Pink x Black Prince)

F-1 (Debaro x Sun Sugar OP)

F-1 (Fence Row Cherry x Jiarg Wine)

F-1 (Garden Lime x Brandywine)

F-1 (Izu No Odoriko x Southern Nights)

F-1 (Kate’s Blighter x Brandywine Pink)

F-1 (Legend x Green Zebra)

F-1 (Moskvich x Green Zebra)

F-1 (Parallada Verde x Southern Nights)

F-1 (Red Fig Pear x Stupice)

F-1 (New Green Zebra x Speckled Roman)

F-1 (Nor Boy x Cotton Candy)

F-1 (Purple Calabash x Green Nails)

F-1 (Ropreco Paste x Kate’s Blighter)

F-1 (Silvery Fir Tree x Green Agate)

F-1 (Super Sweet 100 x Stupice)

F-1 (Teutonic Knights x Southern Nights)

F-1 (Tiny Tim x Stupice)

F-1 (Yellow Perfection x Stupice)

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