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Golden Sweet Snow Pea

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Golden Sweet Snow Pea Seeds

Luminous narrow blonde pods

Pisum sativum
Hi contrast verdant vines with bright yellow pods.
An unusual yellow snow pea with very pretty vibrant purple flowers, yellow stems and tendrils, and green leaves. The flat, pale, lemon colored pods are great raw or in stir-fries. Best picked when about 3" in length.
Product ID# PE0647 , Grown in the Northeast

Currently unavailable.

Detailed Product Info

Tired of having trouble finding snow peas among the green vines? Try Golden Sweet! An unusual yellow snow pea with very pretty vibrant purple flowers, yellow stems and tendrils, and green leaves. The flat, pale, lemon colored pods are great raw or in stir-fries. Best picked when about 3" in length.

Quick Facts
Days to Germination 8 to 25 days
Days to Maturity 70 days
Planting Depth 1 inch
Spacing in Row 3 inches
Spacing Between Rows 18 inches
Height at Maturity 84 inches
Growing Instructions

Peas are fun, fast, and can be sown at the first sign of spring. The pea shoots and climbing tendril-festooned vines keep you company throughout the many spring garden tasks--and provide beautiful flowers and delicious snappy crunchy bursts of summer's-finally-here. Peas love cool weather, so sow them the first or second week of April. You can probably get away with plantings up to early May, but after this you're best off waiting until mid-summer (for a fall crop) or next spring. Soak peas overnight, inoculate them, and then sow them in rows (or double rows, or even more) about one or two inches apart. Sow them deeply--between one and two inches below the surface. While you're waiting for the first tendrils to emerge through the moist spring soil (what joy!), be sure to provide a trellis up which the young plants will quickly climb. You can use string and 2x2 posts spaced every ten feet, or you can use chicken wire, or old bed frames salvaged from a dilapidating Catskills resort (that's how we've done it in the past). Peas are damaged by little but perform less well in hot springs, such as the dry spell we had in April of 2008, when the Shawangunk Ridge erupted in flames. Peas are ready to harvest in late June and early to mid July. Sow snow peas in late July for a fall crop; other varieties rarely do well at that time of year.