Search Results for “pumpkin”
120 days. Atlantic Giant can produce pumpkins that are 200 pounds or more. Aim for a ribbon at your local fair.
120 days. Grow the biggest jack o' lantern in your neighborhood! May reach 100 lbs!
110 days. A beautiful French pumpkin - the inspiration for the coach in Cinderella's tale.
120 days. Beautiful to gaze upon, sweet to savor. Make this traditional French pumpkin a tradition in your garden.
110 days. The ideal carving pumpkin, good round shape, bright orange, and the perfect size for jack o' lanterns.
95 days. Fun for kids! Use for crafts or fall decor. You can grow this adorable miniature pumpkin in a large container.
105 days. Go "ahead" and carve a scary "Stingy Jack" face! Read the story inside the packet.
100 days. Dazzling, deeply ribbed, shiny slate gray. Carve, or simply enjoy their magical color in the moonlight.
95 days. A mini-pumpkin, round and smooth-sklinned, ideal for holiday decorations.
90 days. Ghostly white pumpkin wonderful for carving and painting. Also has excellent flavor and texture for baking.
75 days. Intriguing and fun, this captivating plant bears clusters of miniature "pumpkins."
110 days. This warty creature boasts delicious, fine-grained flesh for savory soups, veggie roasts and pies.
100 days. Sugar Pie's marvelous, sweet flavor and smooth texture make it perfect for pies. True to its name!
100 days. Sugar Pie's marvelous sweet flavor and smooth texture make it perfect for pies. True to its name!
100-110 days. A squash lovers dream, Blue Hubbard produces hefty 10 to 30 pound fruits with a sweet, orange interior.
100 days. Chock-full of thick, golden-yellow flesh, sweet, creamy & nutty. Some say it's the best tasting winter squash.
90 days. Sweet as honey, this small Delicata is a gourmet delight. Nutritious and full of flavor.
85 days. Delectable squash on small plants, great for container gardening. Beautiful fall decoration.
85-100 days. Once a staple food of Native Americans, Lakota has deliciously nutty flesh. Stores well.
100 days. Introduced in 1893, and common in American pioneer gardens. Large squash have delectable orange flesh.
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