Bull Nose Large Bell pepper
The Bull Nose Large Bell Pepper is an early sweet bell pepper heirloom, popular in the 1800s. Fearing Burr' Field and Garden Vegetables of America describes them as the "best and most wholesome of all pickled peppers,"not only because of their mildness, but also for their thick, fleshy, and tender rind. The pepper matures from green to scarlet, getting sweeter over time. It matures 55-80 days from transplant. These crunchy peppers are fun to eat raw and the walls are thick enough to hold a hearty dip. And, of course, they're delicious pickled.
The Farm of Plenty at Little Moran is a community supported farm that grows organic heirloom vegetables. Heirlooms are seed varieties that are over 100 years old. The flavor and nutrient densities are usually much better than what is available today in the traditional grocery store setting. (more...)
Elam Gardens is an urban market garden and nursery committed to providing products and services to help grow a resilient, attractive, and bountiful local community. (more...)
Our organic farm located in the historic farming region of Goleta, California specializes in the breeding of high-quality heirloom organic seeds. We also offer a wide variety of seasonal organic crops, including asian and thai specialty varieties. (more...)
Located along the Potomac River, the Robert Ware Straus Ecosystem Farm is the Accokeek Foundation's 8-acre certified organic farm. The fields of the Ecosystem Farm are not ideal for growing produce. Subjected for centuries to continuous crop production, our farm suffers from loss of topsoil and poor drainage and fertility. (more...)
Dry Dock Farm is 3 acres of rich river bottom land, near the Village of Silex, This is our 6th season doing our CSA. (more...)
Our 3 acre farm is rich, river bottom land, that grows some of the best tasting, nutritious Heirloom vegetables. Our family grows bio-intensive. That means growing in raised beds and close spacing, No chemicals, pesticides, or herbicides, using cover crops, worm castings, natural minerals, and compost from our animals, to feed our soil. (more...)