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Chard Verde da Taglio (14-1)

$3.50

Chard Verde da Taglio. Green cut & come again. Very thin stems, incredibly sweet & tender leaves. Harvest outer leaves or simply cut the entire plant as it will regrow. Tastes as good as spinach. Spring, summer & fall; will overwinter in zone 5 in an unheated greenhouse or with some protection. 7 gram packet. Approximately 40-60 seeds per gram.

To see our growing guide for chard, click here.

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Description

Chard Verde da Taglio. Green cut & come again. Very thin stems, incredibly sweet & tender leaves. Harvest outer leaves or simply cut the entire plant as it will regrow. Tastes as good as spinach. Spring, summer & fall; will overwinter in zone 5 in an unheated greenhouse or with some protection. 7 gram packet. Approximately 40-60 seeds per gram.

To see our growing guide for chard, click here.

Reviews (13)

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This is my go to green. Large crops and tasty leaves on this chard make me keep coming back for more. I usually harvest 3 crops after planting in early June in Wisconsin. I do not enjoy eating chard stems, and this variety puts most of it's effort into growing huge leaves. This is my 10th season growing this chard, and it never fails regardless of the type of summer we have. I enjoy it in all dishes that usually ask for spinach, but this chard surpasses spinach in taste, and it never bolts.
Posted by Art Bartow on 22nd Jul 2017

I planted this early in the spring and despite attacks from leaf minors,this was an extremely productive and tasty green that not only gave me a lot to eat in the spring,summer and fall-but also over wintered without protection(zone 7) and I'm still eating from it as of today (January 24) It is also a more tender leaf than other chards-less of a metallic or soil tasting chard. I just love it over any other chard.
Posted by Julie D on 24th Jan 2017

We have grown bieta verde for fifteen years,. In some patches, we rplant the stems that have grown more than six inches above the soil; yon cut the stem ean inch below the leaves, trim the leaves and plant again in fertile soil to create eternal produce. We do this with many crops like tomatoes and broccoli.
Posted by Nick on 10th Jan 2017