Cherry Roma Tomato

Solanum lycopersicum | SKU: 0974A
3 Reviews
$3.75 to $11.81
  • Organic
  • Winner of SSE’s 2013 Tomato Tasting
  • Red, plum-shaped fruits grow to 1 inch
  • Addictive sweet-spicy flavor
  • Great fresh or dried
  • Very productive
  • Fruits hold well for extended periods
  • Indeterminate - Fruit ripens throughout the season
  • 75-80 days from transplant
  • ±23,000 seeds/oz

$3.75 to $11.81

Please select options before adding to cart

Item Details

Winner of SSE’s 2013 Tomato Tasting. Introduced to SSE by Meilie Moy-Hodnett of Maryland in 1999. Incredibly heavy set of 1" long plum-shaped fruits. Addictive sweet-spicy flavor, great fresh or dried. Fruits hold well for extended periods. Indeterminate, 75-80 days from transplant. ±23,000 seeds/oz.

Learn to Grow Cherry Roma Tomato

Start Indoors: 6 weeks before last frost

Germination: 7-14 Days

Plant Outdoors: 24-36” Apart

Support: Cage, stake, or trellis

Instructions - Sow seeds indoors ¼" deep. Tomatoes are sensitive to freezing temperatures, so wait to transplant outdoors until the soil is warm. Plant in full sun.

Ratings & Reviews

3 reviews

  • 4 stars
  • 0 reviews
  • 3 stars
  • 0 reviews
  • 2 stars
  • 0 reviews
  • 1 star
  • 0 reviews

Great Cherry


We have grown this tomato two years in a row. Once in Washington State and once in California. Both produced very sweet and prolific tomatoes. They grow in cluster vines throughout the season and have a pretty arrangement. The last year we had one grow over 12 feet tall. Germination was not an issue and we had too many starts for our garden. I recommend for any climate.

Wow! Delicious and bountiful!


These tomatoes are incredibly productive and delicious when eaten right off the vine. Even the tiniest ones burst with flavor in your mouth! I have six plants that were planted on June 3rd. When I removed my cucumbers halfway through the summer, these tomato vines took over my trellises. Here it is January, and I'm still harvesting tomatoes by the pint.

The only grape type tomato you'll ever need.


These come up as volunteers every year ever since the first time we planted them. They make tons of tomatoes and are great for eating raw or making ketchup and paste.