Golden Beetroot Seeds
HOW TO GROW FROM SEEDS
Choose a site for planting that is sunny with light, well-draining soil amended with organic matter. Beets like soil with a pH of between 6.5 to 7. Before planting, apply a fertilizer containing both nitrogen and phosphorus. You should remove all large rocks and clods from the area since they can interfere with the growth of beetroots. Make sure the soil temps for beet germination are between 50-86 F. Seed thinly, 1.25 cm deep, 2 to 3 inches apart. in rows a foot apart. Seeds should be lightly covered with soil and sprayed with water. Similarly, Boltardy Beets can be sown from mid-March to July, or under glass in January and February for a May crop.
HOW TO TAKE CARE OF THE SMALL GOLDEN BEET
When the seedlings are 1 to 2 inches tall, thinning should commence. By cutting the plants that appear weakest and smallest, instead of pulling them, you may avoid disturbing neighboring seedling roots. Thinning is important to allow the developing plant room to grow. Beet seeds do not actually consist of a single seed. It is a cluster of seeds in dried fruit, so it is very likely that multiple seedlings will come up from a single seed. Maintain the moisture of golden beet plants. You should water deeply and keep the soil moist. By mulching established plants with a 1 to 2-inch layer, this can be achieved. You should keep the area weed-free and use foliar seaweed-based fertilizer once or twice a week. Apply a balanced organic fertilizer mid-growing season.
KNOW ABOUT BEETROOTS
An attractive globe-shaped red beet that has orange-yellow roots that turn golden yellow when cooked. Despite their size, they have a sweet taste, a fine texture, and are tender. Salads can be prepared with steamed or raw leaves. Folate, manganese, and beta-carotene are all present in large amounts in gold beets, as well as potassium, copper, and fiber. In addition, they provide magnesium, phosphorus, vitamin B6, and vitamin C, as well as iron.
Note: Information provided for guidance only, as cultural practices and climatic circumstances vary.
- Season: April to June
- USDA Zones: 2-11
- Days to Harvest: 7-8 Weeks.
- Height: 2 Feet
- Soil Type: Loam
- Temperature: 8-25 Degree C
- Higher classification: Beta vulgaris subsp. vulgaris
- Cultivar group: Conditiva Group
- Family: Amaranthaceae
- Scientific Name: Beta vulgaris subsp. vulgaris Conditiva Group
- Use: Nutritious Vegetable
- Ireland & Northern Ireland: Orders placed before 4 p.m. will be delivered the next day, otherwise usually 2 Working days.
- Rest of the World : 3-11 Working Days
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