Glacier Bush Tomato Seeds

#0256
This packet yields approximately 24 plants when started inside.
Availability: In Stock
'Glacier' will be one of your first ripe tomatoes of summer, and one of your last tomatoes in the fall! This 30" tall plant sets fruit earlier and in cooler temperatures than other varieties, and continues to produce throughout the season. 2" flavorful slicers are the perfect size for sandwiches. Enjoy the sweetness of summer longer than ever!
$1.89 30 seeds

Botanical Name: Solanum lycopersicum

Days to Maturity: 55 days from transplanting

Family: Solanaceae

Native: Andes

Hardiness: Frost-sensitive annual

Plant Dimensions: 30" tall

Variety Information: Red, round, 2–3 ounce fruits. 'Glacier' has potato-leaf foliage.

Type: Semi-determinate, Slicer (Learn more)

Attributes: Good for Containers, Cold Tolerant

When to Sow Outside: For mild climates only: 1 to 2 weeks after your average last frost date, and when soil temperature is at least 60°F.

When to Start Inside: RECOMMENDED. 4 to 6 weeks before transplanting. Transplant when air temperature is 45°F or warmer, usually 1 to 2 weeks after your average last frost date. Ideal soil temperature for germination is 70°–90°F.

Days to Emerge: 5–10 days

Seed Depth: ¼"

Seed Spacing: A group of 3 seeds every 24"

Row Spacing: 36"

Thinning: When 2" tall, thin to 1 every 24"

Harvesting: 'Glacier' tomatoes are at the peak of sun-ripened deliciousness when red, and have a slight give when gently squeezed.

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Glacier Bush Tomato Seeds Reviews

1 review
Throw tomatoes at this one.
Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Dec 4, 2019
I'm in San Francisco, right by the beach. Summers can be dark, foggy, and cool. Tomatoes don't usually do well here, and this one was no exception. I've tried it for several years, and I've given up on it. Does nothing. Doesn't even grow well. Siberian Red, grown in the same garden, does much better. Not every year, but most of the time. Unfortunately, it starts getting a heavy crop in late October/early November, so I bring them in green and let them ripen in the house. The cool weather here slows everything down, nothing ripens according to the seed packet.
Frustrated Farmer

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