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Starting Seeds Indoors
Nov 10, 2016

       Starting Seeds Indoors


Indoor planting flowers and vegetables use plastic seed tray.


1. Select the seedling tray.

Can be seeded in almost any kind of seed tray that will hold the initial medium 1 to 2 inches and will not become prone to flooding. Once the seedlings form more roots and develop their own true leaves, though, they grow best, provide more space for root growth, and have drainage holes in the container.

   

2. Sowing

Space Large seed spacing of at least 1 inch, 2 or 3 plants per pot (later cut weak seedlings). Plants large and medium-sized seeds separated by half to 1 inch, about half-inches apart with those tiny inches. If you only sow a few seeds, place them precisely with your fingertip or forceps. To spread the seeds evenly.

    

3. Seeding schedule

To plan the best time to start the indoor seedling in the spring, you need to know the average date of last spring frost in your area. The number of weeks for the appropriate start date for each crop is determined from the back to the following. The asterisk (*) indicates that the cold-hardy plant can be set to last frost for 4 to 6 weeks before.

• 12 to 14 weeks: * Onions, leeks *, leeks *, * tri-color violets, Impatiens, Coleus and

• 8 ~ 12 weeks: pepper, lettuce *, cabbage family crops *, petunia, snapdragon, * * chestnuts, and other hardy year flowers

• 6 to 8 weeks: eggplant, tomatoes

• 5 to 6 weeks: zinnia, cockscomb (Cristata), calendula, other tender annuals

• 2 to 4 weeks: cucumber, melon, okra, pumpkin, zucchini


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