Carrot & Root Veg Seeds

(30 items)

From carrot fly resistant plants, to easy-to-grow varieties in a wide array of shapes, sizes, colours and tastes – the organic gardener is spoilt for choice! Some will adapt to heavier soils, some are best eaten raw and they’re right at home in any organic garden. Radishes are also a great way to get into growing organically, with a great selection easy-to-grow summer and winter varieties available.

Make a seed bed by lightly forking the soil, treading out the air pockets with your boots and raking it level. One thing to be aware of is root crops are not fond of st. . . Show More >

From carrot fly resistant plants, to easy-to-grow varieties in a wide array of shapes, sizes, colours and tastes – the organic gardener is spoilt for choice! Some will adapt to heavier soils, some are best eaten raw and they’re right at home in any organic garden. Radishes are also a great way to get into growing organically, with a great selection easy-to-grow summer and winter varieties available.

Make a seed bed by lightly forking the soil, treading out the air pockets with your boots and raking it level. One thing to be aware of is root crops are not fond of stony ground - if you need to work on your soil, grow your root crops in raised beds or containers. If not, however, root crops can be sown straight into the ground once the soils have warmed up. A good way to tell this is by watching your lawn – when it begins to grow in spring, the grass will start to move when the soil reaches 5°C. If you would like to start a little earlier, placing fleece over your sown root crops will warm the soil for you and protect from any frosts. As your root crops start to grow, remove alternating plants to allow the others room to grow and water moderately once cropped. When thinning carrots like this, make sure you move any leaves to their new home in the compost bin so as not to attract the unwanted carrot fly.

There is another great advantage to growing these plants organically – you only need to wash them! Peeling is unnecessary, so you won’t miss out on all the important roughage.


< Show Less

From carrot fly resistant plants, to easy-to-grow varieties in a wide array of shapes, sizes, colours and tastes – the organic gardener is spoilt for choice! Some will adapt to heavier soils, some are best eaten raw and they’re right at home in any organic garden. Radishes are also a great way to get into growing organically, w. . . Show More >

From carrot fly resistant plants, to easy-to-grow varieties in a wide array of shapes, sizes, colours and tastes – the organic gardener is spoilt for choice! Some will adapt to heavier soils, some are best eaten raw and they’re right at home in any organic garden. Radishes are also a great way to get into growing organically, with a great selection easy-to-grow summer and winter varieties available.

Make a seed bed by lightly forking the soil, treading out the air pockets with your boots and raking it level. One thing to be aware of is root crops are not fond of stony ground - if you need to work on your soil, grow your root crops in raised beds or containers. If not, however, root crops can be sown straight into the ground once the soils have warmed up. A good way to tell this is by watching your lawn – when it begins to grow in spring, the grass will start to move when the soil reaches 5°C. If you would like to start a little earlier, placing fleece over your sown root crops will warm the soil for you and protect from any frosts. As your root crops start to grow, remove alternating plants to allow the others room to grow and water moderately once cropped. When thinning carrots like this, make sure you move any leaves to their new home in the compost bin so as not to attract the unwanted carrot fly.

There is another great advantage to growing these plants organically – you only need to wash them! Peeling is unnecessary, so you won’t miss out on all the important roughage.


< Show Less
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Carrot - Merida F1 Organic Carrot Seeds - Merida F1

Average Packet Content 335 seeds

£2.99
Carrot Amsterdam Forcing Organic Carrot (Organic) Seeds - Amsterdam Forcing

Average Packet Content 475 seeds

£1.99
Carrot Autumn King 2 Organic Carrot (Organic) Seeds - Autumn King 2

Average Packet Content 400 seeds

£1.99
Carrot Bambino Organic Carrot (Organic) Seeds - Bambino

Average Packet Content 475 seeds

£1.69
Carrot Berlicum Organic Carrots (Organic) Seeds - Berlicum

Average Packet Content 475 seeds

£2.49
Carrot Chantenay Organic Carrot (Organic) Seeds - Chantenay

Average Packet Content 650 seeds

£1.99
Carrot Cosmic Purple Organic Carrot (Organic) Seeds - Cosmic Purple

Average Packet Content 575 seeds

£1.99
Carrot Danvers 126 Organic Carrot (Organic) Seeds - Danvers 126

Average Packet Content 475 seeds

£1.99
Carrot Dolciva Organic Carrot (Organic) Seeds - Dolciva

Average Packet Content 475 seeds

£1.99
Carrot Flyaway F1 Organic Carrot (Organic) Seeds - F1 Flyaway

Average Packet Content 400 seeds

£2.99
Carrot Nantes 2 Organic Carrot (Organic) Seeds - Nantes 2

Average Packet Content 475 seeds

£1.99
Carrot Napoli F1 Organic Carrot (Organic) Seeds - Napoli F1

Average Packet Content 475 seeds

£2.49
Carrot Oxheart Carrot Seeds - Oxheart

Average Seeds 200

£2.50
Carrot Rainbow Mix Organic Carrot (Organic) Seeds - Rainbow Mix

Average Packet Content 475 seeds

£1.99
Carrot Resistafly F1 Organic Carrot (Organic) Seeds - Resistafly F1

Average Packet Content 475 seeds

£2.49
Carrot Rothild Organic Carrot (Organic) Seeds - Rothild

Average Packet Content 475 seeds

£1.99
  • You're on page 1
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From carrot fly resistant plants, to easy-to-grow varieties in a wide array of shapes, sizes, colours and tastes – the organic gardener is spoilt for choice! Some will adapt to heavier soils, some are best eaten raw and they’re right at home in any organic garden. Radishes are also a great way to get into growing organically, with a great selection easy-to-grow summer and winter varieties available.

Make a seed bed by lightly forking the soil, treading out the air pockets with your boots and raking it level. One thing to be aware of is root crops are not fond of stony ground - if you need to work on your soil, grow your root crops in raised beds or containers. If not, however, root crops can be sown straight into the ground once the soils have warmed up. A good way to tell this is by watching your lawn – when it begins to grow in spring, the grass will start to move when the soil reaches 5°C. If you would like to start a little earlier, placing fleece over your sown root crops will warm the soil for you and protect from any frosts. As your root crops start to grow, remove alternating plants to allow the others room to grow and water moderately once cropped. When thinning carrots like this, make sure you move any leaves to their new home in the compost bin so as not to attract the unwanted carrot fly.

There is another great advantage to growing these plants organically – you only need to wash them! Peeling is unnecessary, so you won’t miss out on all the important roughage.

From carrot fly resistant plants, to easy-to-grow varieties in a wide array of shapes, sizes, colours and tastes – the organic gardener is spoilt for choice! Some will adapt to heavier soils, some are best eaten raw and they’re right at home in any organic garden. Radishes are also a great way to get into growing organically, with a great selection easy-to-grow summer and winter varieties available.

Make a seed bed by lightly forking the soil, treading out the air pockets with your boots and raking it level. One thing to be aware of is root crops are not fond of stony ground - if you need to work on your soil, grow your root crops in raised beds or containers. If not, however, root crops can be sown straight into the ground once the soils have warmed up. A good way to tell this is by watching your lawn – when it begins to grow in spring, the grass will start to move when the soil reaches 5°C. If you would like to start a little earlier, placing fleece over your sown root crops will warm the soil for you and protect from any frosts. As your root crops start to grow, remove alternating plants to allow the others room to grow and water moderately once cropped. When thinning carrots like this, make sure you move any leaves to their new home in the compost bin so as not to attract the unwanted carrot fly.

There is another great advantage to growing these plants organically – you only need to wash them! Peeling is unnecessary, so you won’t miss out on all the important roughage.

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