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The listings of products for our new 2018/2019 category, actually starts very early in the new year, when we begin to add seeds from our Micro Dwarf tomato varieties which we have grown all through the winter. This year our first additions come in February. Some of our earliest additions this year are, Jochalos, Pinocchio Red, Rejina Red, Rejina Yellow, Venus, Chibikko and Birdie Rouge. Watch out for more micro dwarf and other selections in the near future. We will be adding about 150 more varieties to our offerings stating in July through October!  So please check back often. We also appreciate your support through the years. Please feel free to contact us with any questions of comment. Peace and Blessings to you!

  • Abbittista Tomato

    Perhaps the biggest and fattest sauce tomato that I have grown, Abbittista tomato has  certainly won a place in my heart. Similar to Polish Linguisa, this beautiful, red fruit, is elongated and can reach 4 inches long. Plants for us were prolific and started ripening their fruits around 80 days after transplant. I especially loved that they displayed good disease resistance, even in a bad tomato year. I also liked that it taste very good when eaten fresh. When I made sauce with Abbittista, I was blown away. Rich, thick sauce, was naturally on the sweeter side. I did not have to do much with it to make it perfect for serving. This tomato will also work well for ketchup. See it on YouTube!
  • I wanted to try Accordion Orange tomato because of it's unique looks and also on a recommendation that it had good taste. Both were correct. It certainly was unique in it's look, but it also made some fantastic tomato sauce. I like that it is not too juicy, so dehydrating was easy. Dehydrated bits were so flavorful that it will be one of my go-to varieties for this purpose. Fruits have hollow cavities that may be perfect for stuffing. When eaten fresh, this variety is mild and sweetish. It also keeps well, much better than many varieties considered to be keepers. This is a great variety for a multiplicity of applications. Worth Growing!
  • African Vining Tomato

    2018 was the first year that we grew African Vining tomato. I was very pleased with the outcome! What we got was a very good sauce tomato that had nice stand-alone flavor.  It was softer and more aromatic than some other elongated varieties,  so it wasn't the best keeper. I especially loved sauce made from this variety, which was sweeter and thick. African Vining vines produce as many as most noted sauce and paste types ( Amish Paste, Abbittista, Jersey Devil). Vines are wispy and need early staking. Great too for canning, cooking and paste. Would be a great new addition to your sauce cultivars.
  • I love peppers of all kinds and use a lot of peppers in most of my meals. Aji Cachucha Purple Splotched pepper is one of my new favorites! This pepper is not hot, it just smells and looks like it. In fact, on a hot scale of  1 to 10, it's only a 1. I have done a lot of cooking and garnishing with it. I have also dehydrated them and made pepper flakes. Using these as stuffing peppers creates the ultimate meal with flavorful hints in every bite. Starting out green, it eventually turns purple on top and finally, all red. What a sight to see! Prolific plants, 3 feet tall. If you like tasty cooking with no heat, this is it!
  • Aji Dulce Pepper

    I love eating all kinds of peppers! Hots, extra-hots, ghosts, scorpions, cayennes,  just name them, I eat them! I grew up eating all kinds and flavors of peppers. But my favorite all is Aji Dulce pepper.  I just can't get enough of them. This no heat habanero- flavored pepper, is something to behold! It's perfect for any type of cooking except if you need heat. Makes perfect pepper flakes for sprinkling on your foods. Season your meats and enjoy the exquisite flavor that chefs love. Aji Dulce is similar in taste to Habanada Pepper but I a little sweeter. Both are fantastic for gourmet cooking!  To me, Aji Dulce taste like bubble gum, but that's just me. You must grow this one!
  • Alabama Red Okra

    I was introduced to Alabama Red Okra in 2018. The gifter of my seeds had really high reviews for the variety, so I decided to grow them out. I started seeds late and directly in the ground, around mid-June. By Mid September I already had harvested several times. I harvested many times more, until frosts filled the plants. Alabama Red is a very flavorful okra. What I like also, is that they remain soft for a much longer time than many varieties. So you can get maximum use. These okras have a nutty flavor. I enjoyed them fried and in some okra soup. I did not make gumbo but my friends tell me that's where they really shine!
  • In our garden, Alfonsi's Big Pink Beefsteak tomato was my favorite beefsteak and perhaps tomato in 2018. It really took me by surprise because of it's green shoulders, but that just helped to intensify things. Alfonsi's is so balanced and tasty, it has made its way on my top tomato list. This, along with Texwine, Green Giant and about 5 or 6  other big beefsteaks were really impressive in 2018. It also reminded me of Dester, one of my favorite beefsteaks! Alfonsi's is smooth, not too sweet or tart, sort of fruity and has just the right amount of everything. Simply impressive. Stake well and expect plenty fruits. Good disease resistance all through the season! Seeds from a European friend! Fruits can reach 1.5 lbs. Green shoulders turn pink eventually but fruits taste great even with them!
  • Altai Orange Tomato

    Altai Orange Tomato has everything: taste, beauty, production and disease resistance are all there. This nice sized fruit can reach 1 pound. Most of ours were in the 10-16 ounce range. What I totally loved was that it was as early as many cherries. In fact, I can't remember anything, except Dwarf Lucky Leprechaun, ripening before this one. Our first ripened fruits came around 65-70 days after transplant. Fruits are the most beautiful, orange/yellow and grow in clusters of 3 to 5. Its texture is smooth, balanced and satisfying. Vines are around 6 feet tall and produce nonstop all season long. Altai Orange has easily moved up my list. It's one of my new favorites! See it on YouTube
  • If you are searching for a very good tasting variety that ripens early and produces plenty all season long, then Amazon Chocolate tomato is the one! This dark colored, beautiful and blemish-free fruit will blow you away with its production. Plant are not too tall (perhaps 4-5 feet) and produce many clusters of 4 or 5 8-16 ounce fruits. Most fruits average around 10-12 ounces. This is a great tomato for a main crop, greenhouse growing and market sales where it will excel. Amazon Chocolate is full flavored with great texture and taste. Perfect sandwich tomato. Eat a few right off the vine and you will not stop. A very nice all purpose tomato! See it on YouTube!
  • Amos Coli Tomato

    All tomatoes are not made equally. Try as you may, not every tomato will make seamlessly great sauce. Amos Coli tomato, will stand up to the best of them when it comes to tomato sauce. Thick, 2-3 inch plums are ready to make some of the best accompaniment to your pasta, even for non-cooks. They have a naturally saucy feel, even when eaten fresh. I also made some great tomato stew with these, what a treat! Amos Coli vines are wispy leafed and produce plenty of fruits. Staking should be done early, as plants begin to hold fruits not long after transplant! For canning, snacking and more!
  • I am so happy that I discovered Anna's Kentucky tomato. This 8-18 ounce tomato ripens to a nice deep pink and packs surprisingly smooth and pleasant flavor. Plants are relatively tall and produce clusters of three to four fruits that begin to ripen around the 80 day mark after transplant. I also found that plants showed good disease resistance. In our gardens, they have produced well into fall. These are perfect for sandwiches, slicing, cooking and more. It would also recommend these as a main crop tomato, so they will do good for market sales.  This variety will always have a place in my garden! See it on YouTube!
  • Aurora Blue Tomato

    Whether you love growing antho varieties, or trying them for the first time, Aurora Blue tomato will be a good selection for you. This year, 2018, I grew this variety for the first time and was pleased with its production and disease resistance. Indeterminate vines produced plenty fruits but were not excessively prolific. Fruits weighed between 6 and 14 ounces and were around until frosts. As far as taste, these are mild, with light sweetness and acidity. Perfect for sandwiches, salads and market sales. Stake these very early because they will begin blooming and holding fruits just weeks after transplant. 75 Days!  
  • Banana Legs Tomato

    Banana Legs tomato is a determinate variety that can out-produce anything. 2.5 feet tall plants produce elongated fruits that ripen to a beautiful canary yellow. Plants still need to be staked because they are prolific and quickly become top heavy. Fruits are milder and sweetish with a very satisfying finish. They are perfect for canning, cooking, garnish and even market sales. Banana Legs also keeps pretty well after harvest. Try some yellow, mild tomato sauce with these. It's so good. You can expect your first ripened fruits about 72 days after transplant. These grow well in containers also. I recommend 3 gallons and larger.  This is a good multipurpose tomato!
  • Beauty King Tomato

    One of the prettiest fruits that we grow, Beauty King tomato is certainly a winner. Ranging from 8-16 ounces in our garden, this winner is sweet and satisfying. Plants are very vibrant and produce many fruits that begin to ripen about 80 days after transplant. When ripened fruits are cut,  their interiors are splotched with the most beautiful bi-color red and yellow marbling. Perhaps the thing I love most about Beauty King is its good balance of taste. It's not to strong or mild. I also like its aroma when fully ripened. This is a perfect tomato for sandwiches, garnishing and cooking.  As a side note, this is a totally different tomato than Dwarf Beauty King, so feel free to try both. See It on YouTube!
  • I planted these and did not pay them any attention until I saw the most beautiful, heart shaped fruits. Eager to know what they were, I quickly looked at to tags which read "Beauty Queen Heart tomato". This gem is definitely worth growing in any tomato garden. 6 ounce, red and yellow bi-color fruits, grow in clusters of 4 or 5 and keep coming all season long. Our vines grew about 6 feet tall in direct sunlight and produced plenty of fruits that will turn heads. Texture is very smooth and fruit-like. It's a great tomato for slicing in salads, garnishing, fresh eating, cooking and more. Very nice aroma too when well ripened!
  • Bejing Zao Shu Tomato

    I have been been concentrating on some Chinese varieties since 2015. What I have noticed is that they have some very distinct characteristics. Most of them veer on the sweet side. Bejing Zao Shu tomato is no different. This three ounce, bright red tomato, is sweet and rich. It also has faint after-taste of fruits, of which I can't really describe. All I can say is that it's very good. Plants are not tall but they are prolific. These will work well for snacking, canning, cooking, dehydrating and tons more. It's a good little all purpose tomato. Try'em!
  • Belle Coeur (H34 Gelb) tomato is a unique large cherry that is very attractive too. Slightly larger than the average cherry, this antho variety turns jet-black on the top side, with a cute canary yellow on the bottom end. Different shades of antho give fruits their own individuality. What's more, they have pretty little nipples on their bottom ends, that may be yellow or a mix of yellow and black. Mildly sweet with a little acidic undertones, nothing on this tomato is too much. Any hints of the usual antho taste is minimal. It's a nice salad and garnish tomato. Snacking in the garden is a must. Plants are hardy and prolific.
  • Big Cheef Tomato

    Can't say enough about Big Cheef tomato. Honestly, I planted this one because I had some extra space.  How lucky was I? Now my luck is being passed onto you. This tomato is such a delight that you will grow it every year. Its taste is very difficult for me to describe, but in a nutshell, it's great! It has just the right amount of everything. Well balanced and satisfying, you will definitely appreciate it's value when you try it on sandwiches and eat a few right off the vine. Though not a sauce specialist, it also makes some decent sauce! Vibrant plants ripen fruits starting about 80 days after transplant. Staking required!
  • Big Ray's Argentinian Paste Tomato

    Here is yet another great paste and sauce variety. Big Ray's Argentinian Paste tomato should always be considered when wanting phenomenal sauce and paste. It cooks down into thick, sweet sauce. Pour some on your pasta, or use it as a base for soups and bisque, very delicious! Big Ray's Argentinian Paste plants produce a good amount of 2-3 inch fruits that begin to ripen about 85 days after transplant in the garden. Wispy leaved vines need early staking because they begin to hold fruit quite early. Disease resistance was good for us. Let me know how your tomato paste turned out!  
  • Big Sungold Select tomato easily fits in with some of the best cherries available today. Without a doubt, this is one definitely worth growing! Clusters of 6-8 fruits begin to ripen around 68 days from transplant. They turn from green to a beautiful yellow that deserves attention. Plants can be taller than 6 feet and are very vibrant. Big Sungold Select can easily be used as a main crop cherry type, for market sales etc. Tomatoes are fruity, firms, crack-free and delish! Expect to harvest all season long. Stake well and reap your rewards. Perfect for snacking, salads, dehydrating, tomato jam and so much more! Everyone who tried them wanted more!
  • Birdie Rouge Micro Dwarf tomato has become one of my favorite micros to grow. Here are the things that I like about it. Production, fruit size, early ripeness, hardiness and of course taste. This is not an intense taster like some pop the other micros, but pound for pound, its overall taste is what you would hope for in a cherry tomato, especially when grown in the middle of winter under lights. Birdie Rouge is mild, balanced and juicy, but still backs that true tomato flavor. Fruits begin to ripen to what seems like orange, then turns to a nice, rewarding red, that will make your tastebuds come alive. plants are about 8 inches tall and will easily grow in a 3/4 to 1 gallon container. 5o days!
  • Black Dragon Tomato

    Black dragon tomato is a wonderful little pear shaped fruit with dark colored skin. Its trademarks are huge production and good taste. It produces all season long. Indeterminate plants can be tall but average about 6 feet. Many of ours have been 7-8 feet tall. Fruits are sweetish and full flavored, but not too intense. Just a few plants will be sufficient for a smaller family Black dragon is a great selection for snacking, fresh salsa, canning and dehydrating. If you are a vendor, this will be perfect for your tomato stand! Kids love them! I'm a big kid. LOL.
  • Black From Tula Tomato

    Black From Tula tomato is one of the varieties that got me hooked on the dark colored varieties. This full flavored fruit is rich, earthy and tasty. Our plants were never taller than 5 feet and produced big crops. We did have to spray them one time with Serenade for symptoms of early blight, but they  did excellently after that. Our plants produced all season long! This is a good choice for salads, slicing, sandwiches, garnishing and more. These can do well in containers with proper staking. Expect your first ripened tomatoes around the 80 day mark. Enjoy!
  • Outstanding in every way, Black Mountain Pink tomato is a superb variety. Easily, this one has worked itself into my annual planting list. Rich, flavorful, tasty and satisfying, this sweeter fruit is really well balanced. If you love good old time flavor in your tomatoes, then Black Mountain Pink is one for you to try. Vines produce plenty fruits that can approach one pound, but most are around 10-14 ounces. Plants have also shown good disease resistance. This is a great variety for sandwiches, cooking, slicing and eating fresh and more. Stake well and your rewards will be bountiful! 82 days!
  • Black Prince Tomato

    One of the first black varieties that I have grown, Black Prince tomato is still one that I like to turn to every once in a while. For me, growing these is a way to be sure that I have a good salad tomato to turn to. Fruits are about 3-6 ounces, rich with some sweetness and slightly earthy. Texture is superb. I love slicing these up with a little salt and pepper. What a treat!  Five feet tall plants produce plenty fruits that can be used as a main crop for market sales. These also have good texture that works well in fresh salsa. Snack on some right in the garden, they are best that way!
  • Black Spanish Round Radish
    Also known as 'Noir Gros Rond d'Hiver', this unique radish is easy to grow and has been cultivated in the USA since the 1800s.  These can be 3-4 inches in diameter and can be  a bit spicy. Dark bulbs have a milky white and pungent interior, with crisp feel. Usually matures about 60 days after planting. When cooked, it loses some heat and is very flavorful. Plant late spring to early summer! If you are a radish lover, try these! Enjoy!

  • Blanche de Prusse Dwarf tomato is a flavorful, slicing variety that grows on short, 2.5 feet tall vines. Plants have rugose leaves. They produce plenty, pale yellow fruits that grow in clusters of 4-6. Our first fruits started ripening around the 73 day mark and continued until season's end. I really love the taste of these, especially in fresh salsa and as snackers. They have a nice amount of fruity juice. Texture is also there! These are perfect for biting onto, especially on a hot garden's day. Try dehydrating some! Grow these in 5 gallon containers and you will be rewarded with tasty, yellow gems!  
  • Blue Fire Tomato

    Blue Fire tomato is a beautiful and unique antho slicer that is worth growing. 3-6 ounce oblate fruits are borne on skinny, productive vines. This variety can easily be identified by its intense speckling. As they begin to ripen, fruits begin to look more speckled, turning every head that sees them. Plants can be 6 feet tall and begin to ripen fruits about 75 days after transplant. Fruits are not fully ripened  until they have turned a delightful red and black with brownish speckles. These are great for garnishing, salads, fresh eating and excellent for market sales. Milder but balanced!


14/2/2021: Hi everyone. Just a quick note to say that due to COVID-19, we are still running behind on orders. Presently, processing time is about 5 days plus shipping. Please consider this before making your order. ~Curtis T Maters

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