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Growing Vegetables and Fruit at Nash's

Growing vegetables and fruit at Nash's Organic ProduceNash Huber started his business by growing vegetables and direct marketing them to his local community. Although the farm has become much more diverse, produce is still the major focus.

Every year, about 100 acres are devoted to organic vegetable production. Waylon Barrett and Chris Tipton, production managers, are in charge of planning rotations, deciding which vegetables to plant, and how much.

Seasonal Guide for Summer and Early Fall

Print-friendly Seasonal Guide for Summer and Early Fall Produce

  Apples September - March
  Arugula July - November
 
Artichokes (Globe) July - mid-September
Basil July - October
String Beans (4 varieties) July - mid-September
Beets (4 varieties) July - April
Bok Choi Mid-July - November
Broccoli Mid-July - November
Brussels Sprouts October - March
Cabbage (Red/Green) August - March
Cabbage (Savoy) October - March
Carrots July - February
Cauliflower July - November, May
Chard (Red/Green/Rainbow) August - November, May
Collard Greens September - March
Corn Mid-August - mid-October
Cucumbers Mid-July - September
Dill Mid-July - mid-September
Fava Beans May - October
Fennel Bulbs August - November
Garlic October - January
Grains/Flour Year round
Kale (4 varieties) September – March
Leafy Greens July - March
Leeks August - April
Lettuce (4 varieties) July - October
Onions (Green) August - November
Parsnips November - March
Peas Mid-August - mid-October
Potatoes (Red/Yellow/Purple) October - March
Spinach May - October
Strawberries June - July
Tomatoes August - September
Zucchini July - October
Nash's Organic Produce
 
Seasonal Guide for Winter Produce

Print-friendly Seasonal Guide for Winter Produce
Seasonal produce available at Nash's Organic Produce

Because of the unique climate in the Sequim-Dungeness Valley, certain vegetables can be grown into the winter. Nash’s is always working towards selecting varieties that can thrive in cooler weather in order to extend our growing and marketing seasons.

Root crops, like carrots, rutabagas, turnips, and parsnips, can actually get sweeter if left in the ground, providing there is no deep freeze. Winter greens will also retain sugar to act as an antifreeze in cold temperatures. Organic Seed Alliance has been an invaluable partner in the effort to develop organic varieties adapted to our local conditions.

 
  Brussels Sprouts (loose or tree)
  Beets (Chiogga, Detroit, Golden, Cylinder)
  Cabbage (Green, Red, Savoy, Red Savoy)
  Carrots
  Collard Greens
  Grains (Rye, Triticale, Wheat Berries, Oats)
  Garlic
  Jerusalem Artichokes
  Kale (Nash’s Red, Lacinato, Rainbow Lacinato, Curly Green)
  Parsnips Potatoes (Yukon, Red, Purple)
  Turnips (Golden, White and Purple)
  Rutabagas
  Winter Squashes
  Apples
  Pears
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