Vegetable Spaghetti Winter Squash Seeds

Organic, Heirloom

Also called gold string melon, spaghetti squash is unique among winter squashes; when cooked, the flesh falls away from the shell in strands like spaghetti, and retains a tender, yet al dente, texture. Savory flavor that is delicious, and low calorie, with a simple bit of butter and salt. Each plant can yield 5 to 7 squash.
  • Conventional Heirloom #0073 - 3 grams
    This packet sows up to 8 mounds.
  • $1.99
  • -+
  • Organic Heirloom #3171 - 3 grams
    This packet sows up to 7 mounds.
  • $2.69
  • -+

Botanical Name: Cucurbita pepo

Days to Maturity: 90 days

Family: Cucurbitaceae

Native: United States and Northern Mexico

Hardiness: Frost-sensitive annual

Plant Dimensions: 8'–12' vines

Variety Information: 8"–12" long, 4"–5" diameter, pale yellow, cylindrical shape. Flesh is pale yellow, and falls away from the shell in spaghetti-like strands.

When to Sow Outside: RECOMMENDED. 1 to 2 weeks after your average last frost date, and when soil temperature is 70°–85°F.

When to Start Inside: Not recommended except in very short growing seasons, 2 to 4 weeks before your average last frost date. Roots sensitive to disturbance; sow in 4" biodegradable pots that can be planted directly into the ground. Transplant when soil temperature is at least 60°F.

Days to Emerge: 5–10 days

Seed Depth: 1"

Seed Spacing: 2–3 seeds per mound

Row Spacing: 6'

Thinning: When 3" leaves, thin to 1–2 per mound

Harvesting: Harvest when the squash's rind is hard enough that you can't dent it with your fingernail and before first frost. Cut stem, (don't break it off) leaving 2" of stem attached, which keeps the squash whole, leaving no opening for infection. Though fruits are hard and may seem indestructible, treat them gently; bruising can spoil squash.

Write a Review

Vegetable Spaghetti Winter Squash Seeds Reviews

1 review
Easy to grow
Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Sep 6, 2019
Easy to start easy to grow results are huge squash.
Mary Doak

You May Also Like