Gloriette Radish

(24 days) F-1 hybrid. Second out of the gate in my 2013 trial, close behind Rover. Bright red and globe-shaped, all ten specimens in my sample were acceptable and eight of them marketable. The snow-white flesh was crisp, mild and juicy on June 12 after a period of cool rains. By the solstice, with the onset of warmer weather, it had developed more heat. Strong medium-sized tops good for bunching. Good shelf life after harvest. Tolerates FY.

2212 Gloriette
Item Discounted
A: 1/8oz for $1.90  
B: 1/2oz for $3.50  
C: 1oz for $5.50  
D: 4oz for $20.00  
E: 1lb for $65.00  
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Additional Information

Summer Radishes

Culture: A favorite for children’s gardens because quick and easy to grow with minimal fertility requirements. Summer radishes may be sown almost as soon as the ground can be worked in the spring. They emerge rapidly and grow quickly for a good fresh spring food. Thin to at least 2" for attractive uniform roots. They develop more pungency in hot temperatures and dry conditions than in cool moist weather. Most are ready for harvest at about the size of a half dollar and will rapidly get woody if allowed to grow much larger.

Culinary: Parboil the greens and roots separately, then eat them together as very early spring salad. And the pot liquor, mmmm…


Raphanus sativus

⅛ oz packet sows 12½ ft; 1 oz sows 100 ft. Radishes average 2,500 seeds/oz.

Culture: Minimum germination temperature 40°, optimal range 55–85°.

Disease: FY: Fusarium Yellows

Note: We cannot ship packets greater than ½ oz. (14 grams) of radishes into the Willamette Valley. The State of Oregon prohibits shipping any commercial quantity of untreated Brassica, Raphanus or Sinapis because of a quarantine to control Blackleg.