video tutorials, tried-and-true tips + our latest learnings to surround you with abundance all season long
Each year we trial new varieties and develop new ones, harvesting their seeds and tucking in packets to share with you!
With each season we learn more about our seeds, ourselves, our soil, our community and our climate. Most seed companies are simply repackaging seed they've bought wholesale on the commodity market, which doesn't eliminate all the variables by any means, but it does greatly reduce their risk of not having seed in their packets.
The seeds in our packets is largely harvested on one of Fruition's four farms; we also collaborate with over a dozen talented organic seed growers to bring you the highest quality seed we can source.
And Friends, we don't always reap what we sow. Though we grew a glorious bed of Lime Queen zinnias this summer, persistent rain brought powdery mildew early to her leaves and filled her seedheads with millions of spores instead of seeds. (Thank goodness our Zinderella Peach zinnias, below, were a...
~ join us for Fruition Seeds’ annual harvest party ~
Enjoy Fruition in the glory of August with tours and tastings!
Savor a slice of our Fruition-bred watermelon, August Ambrosia...
...and pick up your organic garlic and shallots for planting this fall...
...all among thousands of dahlias :)
Bring your family, bring your friends!
Our annual harvest party is always free, always open to the public and always the final Saturday in August...
...see you soon!
Sow Seeds & Sing Songs,
You can also pick up organic garlic and shallots for fall planting on
and though we'll be delighted to see you, we won't be offering tours, alas :)
Once final frost has come and gone and the nights are consistently above 50 F, the soil is finally warm enough for the crops that thrive in the heat of summer.
Some of them, like tomatoes and ground cherries, absolutely must be started 6 to 8 weeks prior to final frost to have any chance of surrounding you with abundance in short seasons.
Others, like basil and cosmos, will surround you with abundance whether you transplant or direct sow them.
Here, friends, are the crops whose fragile, sensitive root systems despise being transplanted. When direct-sown, they'll grow faster and fruit earlier, increasing your harvests significantly. (If you must transplant them, be sure to follow the tips on peat/cow pots and soil blocks at the bottom of the list.)
A brush up on botanical Latin! The Cucurbit family classically sprawls and is slightly spiny, including everything from summer squash to winter squash, cantaloupe to cucumber.
⭐️ love what you sow ⭐️
Join our Fruition Family for timely tips, video tutorials & seasonal specials to surround you with beauty and abundance all season long!