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58 Days to maturity (from transplant). Solanum lycoperscium. Oregon Spring Tomato Seeds. Non-GMO, annual, open-pollinated, heirloom, determinate, slicing tomato. Suitable for growing in containers, garden plots, raised beds, greenhouses. Resistant to Verticillium Wilt. Oregon Spring tomato plants produce clusters of 4-inch fruits (6-7 oz) on vines with a compact, determinate growth habit. They are an excellent choice for growers with limited garden space or those growing in containers or raised beds. ~10,000 seeds/oz.
Heirloom, Non-GMO Oregon Spring Tomato Seed Growth Habits:
Oregon Spring tomato plants produce clusters of 4" fruit on vines with a compact, determinate growth habit. They are an excellent choice for growers with limited garden space or those growing in containers or raised beds.
To enjoy Oregon Spring tomatoes, start the seeds indoors 6 to 8 weeks before your last frost date. After hardening off the tomato seedlings, transplant them into a sunny garden space with well-draining, rich soil that's slightly acidic to neutral. The Oregon Spring tomato fruit will be ready to harvest and eat in about 58 days.
Be sure to regularly water the Oregon Spring tomato plants to prevent blossom end rot and fruit cracking.
Various Uses for Oregon Spring Heirloom Tomatoes:
Weighing 6 to 7 oz. apiece and having rich, meaty tomato flavor, Oregon Spring heirloom tomatoes are delicious on salads as well as sliced for sandwiches and burgers. Plus, the classic flavor makes great sauce, soup, ketchup, stew, and more.
Rich-tasting Oregon Spring tomatoes can also be paired with soft cheeses to make mouthwatering appetizers, like caprese salad or tomato and goat cheese salad.
Heirloom Oregon Spring Tomato Benefits:
Full of vitamins, minerals, and antioxidants, Oregon Spring tomatoes are a nutrient rich, healthy food for most people. Red tomatoes, like the Oregon Spring tomato variety, are also packed with an antioxidant called lycopene, which is known to benefit the heart.
Oregon Spring tomatoes are a nearly seedless, open-pollinated variety that were specifically bred to perform in cooler weather.
Solanum lycoperscium (Previously Lycopersicon esculentum, however this name is no longer accepted as correct)
Slicing - Larger, round tomatoes, the size of your fist or larger.
Oregon Spring Tomato Color:
Oregon Spring Tomato Flavor:
Classic, rich, and meaty
2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11 Annual: Not intended to overwinter
Days to Maturity:
58 (from transplant)
Days to Germination:
24 to 36 inches
18 to 36 inches
Determinate - Determinate tomatoes are more compact, bush-type plants that set their fruit all at once and end the harvest. They won't continue to produce tomatoes after that. By planting multiple plants in intervals a week apart, you can continue to harvest for longer periods.
Well-draining, loose (sandy loam), slightly acidic (6.2 to 6.8), and moisture retaining. Too much nitrogen in the soil may lead to more foliage production and less fruiting. Tomatoes like more phosphorus and potassium than other vegetables.
Warmer (70-85 F)
Yes Start Indoors 7-9 weeks before your last spring frost date.
24 to 36 inches
Very Early - Ready for harvest from 40 to 59 days from transplant to harvest (depending on variety). Including time for indoor seed starts, this can range from about 96 to 114 days from sowing the seed to harvest (depending on variety). To have a tomato by the 4th of July, you would have to start seeds indoors in early March and transplant by the last week in April.
Pests and Diseases:
Resistant to Verticillium Wilt. Common pests known to harm tomato plants, in general, include the tomato hornworm, cutworm, aphids, flea beetles, tomato fruit worms, and whiteflies. Also, watch for common diseases such as blossom end rot, fusarium wilt, powdery mildew, verticillium wilt, late blight, bacterial canker/spot, and tobacco mosaic virus. Most of these can be prevented by maintaining a regular watering schedule and avoiding overwatering. Regularly check your plants for pest damage throughout the season. For treating pest and disease problems, we recommend using an organic neem-based product.
Containers, Greenhouse, Garden Plot, Raised Bed
Salads, fresh eating, small slicing, sauces, stews, canning, etc.
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