Radish Seeds

  • $3.25–$4.95
    America's most popular. Grows as big as a silver dollar without any pithiness. Withstands early planting and thrives...
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  • $2.25
    Best variety to grow for fall and winter storage. Plant in late summer for fall harvesting. Large, 5 to 6 inch...
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  • $2.25
    Nearly twice as large as most other varieties we offer. Despite its size, it does not get pithy. Deep crimson outside...
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  • $3.25–$4.95
    Small tops, attractive roots make it our best bunching variety. A market gardener's strain bred for upland and sandy...
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  • $3.45–$4.95
    The gourmet's choice - oblong shape with sparkling white tip. Looks so appetizing on a relish tray. Flesh is crisp,...
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  • $3.75–$6.95
    Grow radishes as big as baseballs, with a home run taste. This monster radish will amaze you with its huge size yet...
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  • $3.45
    Named after the Greek god of the sun, this olive-shaped radish is bright yellow with crisp, white flesh. Not only is...
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  • $21.45
    Collection of giant seed varieties kids will love to grow. Really big stuff! You get one packet each of Giant...
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  • $3.25–$4.95
    Highly popular variety combines extreme earliness with outstanding quality. All-America Winner. Round, red, smooth...
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  • $3.75
    A delightful mixture of primary colors including yellow, pink, white, red and purple. All varieties have medium...
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  • $3.75
    2014 AAS Winner. The first radish to win an AAS award in many years. Its most outstanding quality is the ability to...
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  • $2.25
    Black-skinned variety keeps all winter. Roots are up to 4 inches in diameter, large and globe-shaped. Black skin,...
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  • $2.25
    It's our mildest-flavored winter radish! Pure white roots grow 6 to 8 inches long by 3 inches across. 
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  • $3.35–$4.95
    Most tolerant of hot summer heat. Earliest and most popular of the long types. Skin is icy white, thin and tender....
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Sow thinly in rows as soon as the soil can be worked. Plant 1/2 inch deep and thin to 2-4 inches apart, depending on variety. Like other brassicas, radishes are a cool season crop. Successive sowings can be made for a continuous supply but stop sowing prior to onset of warm (70°F) weather and resume planting in late summer for fall crops. Most round, red radishes planted too early, or too late can bolt. In warmer climates try Daikon types that tolerate temperatures better. Dry, hot weather and high nitrogen soils can cause quality issues with radish roots.