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Di Cicco Broccoli Seeds
Di Cicco Broccoli Seeds
Di Cicco Broccoli Seeds
Di Cicco Broccoli Seeds Di Cicco Broccoli Seeds Di Cicco Broccoli Seeds
Di Cicco Broccoli Seeds Di Cicco Broccoli Seeds Di Cicco Broccoli Seeds

Di Cicco Broccoli

100 Seeds

$ 2.99

Di Cicco is a sprouting type broccoli meaning that it produces a smaller (5-7") head followed by many tender side shoots.  We prefer Di Cicco for spring planting because it offers such a wide harvest window.  Once the main head is cut, side shoots will produce for several weeks often into mid-June.  These side shoots are the perfect size for serving, just rinse them and prepare however you prefer.  50-70 days to harvest.  Approx. 100 seeds per packet.

CULTURE:  Sow seeds indoors approximately 3-4 weeks before desired transplant date.  Once germination has occurred it is best to keep air temperatures around 60 degrees to prevent bolting.  Transplant outdoors 12-18" apart in rows 18-36" apart.  Broccoli plants prefer temperatures between 55-75 degrees, but will tolerate much cooler temperatures and even some light frosts.  For this reason, spring and fall plantings produce the longest, most flavorful harvests.

Di Cicco is a sprouting type broccoli meaning that it produces a smaller (5-7") head followed by many tender side shoots.  We prefer Di Cicco for spring planting because it offers such a wide harvest window.  Once the main head is cut, side shoots will produce for several weeks often into mid-June.  These side shoots are the perfect size for serving, just rinse them and prepare however you prefer.  50-70 days to harvest.  Approx. 100 seeds per packet.

CULTURE:  Sow seeds indoors approximately 3-4 weeks before desired transplant date.  Once germination has occurred it is best to keep air temperatures around 60 degrees to prevent bolting.  Transplant outdoors 12-18" apart in rows 18-36" apart.  Broccoli plants prefer temperatures between 55-75 degrees, but will tolerate much cooler temperatures and even some light frosts.  For this reason, spring and fall plantings produce the longest, most flavorful harvests.

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C
C.K.
So far so good

My seeds have become 2” sprouts. They look healthy and it’s fun to watch them grow. I put a mesh net over their raised bed to keep those nasty, white cabbage moths from getting to them. Fingers crossed.....


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