Honey and Cream Sweet Corn Seeds

3 out of 5 stars
(1 review)
Corn on the cob is one of the best, and most highly anticipated summer treats. Homegrown corn has amazing flavor and tenderness, so much better than what you find in the grocery stores. A perfect blend of luscious, white, and yellow kernels just bursting with flavor, this corn will be a hit at your next barbeque. Each 7" bicolor ear has about 12 rows of sweet, creamy kernels. 'Honey and Cream' cans and freezes well, too—savor summer all year! Disease resistant.

Botanical Name: Zea mays (hybrid)

Days to Maturity: 84 days

Family: Poaceae

Native: Americas

Hardiness: Frost-sensitive annual

Plant Dimensions: 7½' tall

Variety Information: 7" ears with 12 rows of bicolor kernels. Resistance to common rust and Northern leaf blight.

Type: Sugary (su) (Learn More)

When to Sow Outside: RECOMMENDED. 1 to 2 weeks after average last frost and when soil temperature is at least 60°F; ideally 65°-90°F.

When to Start Inside: Not recommended; roots sensitive to transplanting. Best results occur when seedlings are transplanted less than 2 weeks old.

Days to Emerge: 5–10 days

Seed Depth: 1"–1 ½"

Seed Spacing: A group of 2 seeds every 12"

Row Spacing: 24"–36"

Thinning: When 4" tall, thin to 1 every 12"

Harvesting: Corn is ready about 3 weeks after the silks appear. Harvest when the silks are brown, but not dried, and the husks are dark green; ears should be plump, and rounded rather than pointed at the tip. To test for ripeness, gently pull back the husk and pop a kernel; the liquid should be whitish; if it is still clear, ears are not quite ready.

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Honey and Cream Sweet Corn Seeds Reviews

1 review

Honey and Cream Corn

3 out of 5 stars Aug 31, 2021
I was a bit disappointed. I found the corn to be a bit starchy. I don't know if it was the variety or because it was so hot and dry here in Inland So Cal. I'll try a different variety next year.
Valerie from CA
Owner Response: Hi Valerie, It sounds like the harvest was a little past ripe which causes the sugars to turn to starches. There are tips to know when to harvest on this product page under the growing tab or in the article in the learn more tab in case it is helpful.

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