Our call center will be closed on Saturday, July 4th, 2015.
Call (888) 784-1722 Mon-Sat 8:30-5:00 PST
Thanks for Subscribing!
Use Code: at Checkout!
Hurry! Expires !
Garlic, onions, and shallots taste so much better when they come from your garden. Plant now!
Don’t leave your garden just yet! Late Fall and early Winter is the time to plant some easy edibles, put in some spring-blooming bulbs, and scatter the sweeps of wildflowers that will be a delight come Spring and Summer. Tricia has Winter garden tips in our Winter Gardening Tips video.
All the alliums want to go in the ground now. This family—garlic, onions, leeks, and shallots—will be ready to harvest next summer. You can plant garlic, shallots, onion bulbs (sets) or live transplants of onions and leeks.
The live onion and leek transplants arrive in our warehouse and are shipped out immediately. Our last transplant shipment of the season - 2014 will be here on Tuesday, November 11. Pre-order right now to reserve yours!
If your soil is still warm enough, you can still put in radishes, carrots, greens, lettuce, beets, kale, peas, or potatoes!
We can’t help you dig the furrows for these veggies, but we can give you a helping hand with information:
Wildflowers need the seasonal cooling and warming of Winter and Spring to trigger their growth.
Plant our open-pollinated wildflower seeds this month, and in the spring and summer you’ll attract butterflies, bees, and hummingbirds—depending on what you plant. We have wildflower mixes for micro-climates all over the U.S., mixes for butterflies or hummingbirds—even wildflowers that are deer resistant. We have single varieties too, like that blue Bachelor Button (also called Cornflower).
Watch our video and read our articles to get your wildflower imagination going. Then pick up some wildflower seeds and a book or two, and start creating beauty along with Mother Nature.
We hope you enjoy the late Fall and early Winter in your garden!
Nov 14th, 2012 at 5:03 pm
I bought 1lb of potatoes and 100 onion sets.
Onions are up!!
Charlotte from Peaceful Valley Says:
Nov 15th, 2012 at 10:52 am
Bob Z Says:
Nov 8th, 2014 at 12:29 pm
When planting garlic, should the skins be removed first?
chuck schau Says:
Nov 9th, 2014 at 11:10 am
i live near redding calif. some of the hard freezes kills some of the fall plantings (cabbage,brussel sprouts) i am going to put a grow tunnel with one of those frost protect covers on it this year. usually try planting peas in january but maybe in nov this year.anyone with successes?
Suzanne at Peaceful Valley Says:
Nov 14th, 2014 at 1:29 pm
No, you don’t need to remove the skins, in fact, it is better to have the skins in place. Just break apart the bulb into individual cloves, soak them in some kelp (not necessary but I think it improves the sprouting), then plant the cloves.
Suzanne at Peaceful Valley Says:
Nov 14th, 2014 at 1:34 pm
I live in Grass Valley, and have had success with setting up a mini-greenhouse using tufflite. I grew broccoli and mustard throughout the winter. If it really gets cold, you can combine a heavy-weight rowcover, Agribon, in conjunction with the greenhouse poly. I used pvc to make a frame to lay the greenhouse poly on and secured it with snap clamps.
If you are making low tunnels, then just use the heavy-weight Agribon. Good luck.