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Lot No: CU1004-01
Test Date: 10/16
Cucumbers don't do well if roots are disturbed,
so it is best to plant seeds directly in the garden. Plant your seeds in soil,
2 to 3 weeks after last frost, when soil and air temperature is at least 60 F.
Thin so there are 4 plants per hill. Cucumbers can also be grown in rows
instead of hills, spacing 24" apart in rows 24 - 36" apart. Trellised plants
can be grown as close as 10" apart. Cucumbers only take 55 to 65 days to
maturity, so you can have multiple harvest by growing 2 to 3 weeks apart. Plants grow 1 ft tall and vines spread up to
Warning: Do not plant in cold wet soil
or you may experience poor germination!
Requires fertile soil in a well drained location in the garden. Apply much and grass clippings, or
straw around base of plant.
The soil should be continuously moist.
Water well during dry and hot spells. Make
sure plants get ½"
water per week.
Use RootBlast, Vegetable Alive, and Slow Release Fertilizer when
transplanting outdoors. Periodically apply Miracle Gro.
Snip the stems with garden scissors when cucumbers are 2" long for pickling varieties. Harvesting
frequently encourages more production. Pick daily to prevent fruit from
becoming too large. Over ripe cucumbers will have a bitter taste.
by Anonymous on September 18, 2009
We grow these cucs hydroponickaly. They are prolific fruiters. The plants them selves are not crazy wild and reach a span of only three feet and length of six feet maximum. The customers love them!
by Anonymous on November 30, 2013
Way back in the early 50's my grand parents raised white cucumbers, handed down from great grandparents,to my mother, over 100 years of canning white pickles, I love these cucumbers all my family loves these white cucumbers, keep these babies going, great seeds!!!
by Anonymous on August 6, 2013
I have been growing these for years and use for canning. Great pickles for just eating raw or unique looking white dill pickles or bread & butter.