Single Blend Trailing Nasturtium Seeds


4.4 out of 5 stars
(5 reviews)
Availability: In Stock
Single Blend nasturtiums bloom in shades of scarlet, gold, orange, and yellow single flowers. Their long, trailing stems can be easily trained up a trellis or fence. The edible blossoms and leaves taste a bit peppery like watercress, adding a wonderful kick of flavor and color to salads.
$2.29 3 grams (~22 seeds)

Botanical Name: Tropaeolum majus

Family: Tropaeolaceae

Native: South America

Hardiness: Frost-sensitive, tender perennial usually grown as an annual; perennial in USDA zones 10 and warmer.

Plant Dimensions: 5'–6' vines

Variety Information: 2"–2½" blossoms in shades of scarlet, gold, orange, and yellow

Exposure: Full sun to part shade

Bloom Period: Late spring to frost

Attributes: Attracts Pollinators, Deer Resistant, Drought Tolerant, Edible Flower, Rabbit Resistant

When to Sow Outside: RECOMMENDED. 1 to 2 weeks after your average last frost date. Mild Climates: Sow in fall for winter bloom. Ideal soil temperature for germination is 55°–65°F.

When to Start Inside: Not recommended. 2 to 4 weeks before your average last frost date. Roots sensitive to transplant disturbance; sow in biodegradable pots that can be directly planted in the ground.

Days to Emerge: 7–14 days

Seed Depth: ½"–1"

Seed Spacing: A group of 3 seeds every 8" – 12"

Thinning: When 2" tall, thin to 1 every 8" – 12"

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Single Blend Trailing Nasturtium Seeds Reviews

5 reviews

Not a blend

3 out of 5 stars Oct 12, 2020
Planted nearly the whole package and while I got lots of flowers- every single one was orange. I also wouldn't call them "trailing"- I wasn't able to train them up a trellis as planned, the stems aren't very flexible and they're really not conducive to this. Definitely not 5'-6' "vines" as stated.
Laura from IL
Owner Response: Hi Laura, We are sorry you didn't get a good mix of colors in your packet. A customer service agent will contact you to help.

Always Successful and Abundant

5 out of 5 stars Nov 2, 2020
I've never had a problem with these, always a success, and I've been growing them for three years with the seeds that I collect from them. They do require a lot of room to spread, so it seems like the trails are more than 6-feet long. For me, they've not preferred to climb - I've had to hook them to the fences where I wanted them to grow. Without encouragement, they will crawl into places that you don't want them to be, or spill onto the ground where I trip over them! Mine are abundant with flowers and so many different kinds of bees and other winged insects, I think they head immediately for the nasturtium and forget that I have other plants in the garden that would like to be pollinated. Just learned this year that red ants will protect black aphids on the nasturtium leaves for their "honeydew," so I just left all of them there without worrying about anything.
cat from NC

Trailing Nasturtiums

5 out of 5 stars Nov 27, 2020
For the past several years I've been planting my own hanging baskets - 20 of them in total all on drip lines - from seed every spring with these nasturtiums, yielding incredible results! As the price of nursery-grown hanging baskets continues to reach absurd new heights, this is a really good, affordable option I would highly recommend. The baskets do surprisingly well and the neighbors always look forward to them! Good luck, growers!
Lorenzo Semple from CO

Single Blend Nasturtiums

5 out of 5 stars Jan 1, 2021
These are just gorgeous. I've grown them for the past two years. All the colors have shown themselves just as advertised. They do make long vines, one of mine grew to 16 feet down the side of a bed and then along the outer edge flowering all along the way. They are growing in really good amended topsoil which probably helps them along. They make for a beautiful edging.
Victoria witte from IN

Easy to grow. Only shades of orange

4 out of 5 stars Jun 27, 2021
I'm in zone 6A. I started these in a tray in a cold frame/ hanging basket, as well as direct sown in the ground. They all germinated fairly well and grew rapidly as soon as the weather warmed up. Unfortunately, I was hoping for my flowering basket I could have a mix of yellows and oranges, but all six plants turned out to be orange.
Qian from MI

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