Collection, Container Garden

$17.89
SKU: 1642
You can still grow a plentiful garden, even if you don't have yard space for a garden!  So many varieties do just as well in containers.  We pulled out some of our favorites to get you started!



Collection contains one packet of each variety listed below.
  • Empress of India Nasturtium
  • Five Color Silverbeet Swiss Chard
  • Paris Market Carrot
  • Australian Yellowleaf Lettuce
  • Red Marietta marigold
  • Fish Pepper


We reserve the right to substitute seed varieties in all collections in case of shortages.
$17.89

Empress of India Nasturtium

Grown in the U.S. since at least the 1890s. A classic Victorian nasturtium with dark blue-green foliage. Brilliant crimson flowers on 12-14" plants. Suitable for containers. The flowers and leaves can be used as a garnish or as a peppery addition to salads and pastas. Hardy annual.

Five Color Silverbeet Swiss Chard

Australian heirloom from Digger’s Garden Club. Technicolor mixture of Swiss chards with shades of red, orange, purple, yellow, and white tastes as good as it looks. Seed crops of all the different colors are grown in isolation to maintain a proper balance of colors.

Paris Market Carrot

Nineteenth-century French variety. Early round red-orange carrots, 1-2" in diameter, uniform and very sweet. Does well in shallow or rocky soil. Can also be grown in containers. Highly sought after by gourmet restaurants and a great seller at markets. 50-68 days.

Australian Yellowleaf Lettuce

Australian variety from our friends at Digger’s Club near Melbourne. Very tender texture. Unique chartreuse color. Slow to bolt, large plants. Looseleaf, 50 days.

Red Marietta Marigold

Continuous succession of beautiful 2" blooms provide a spectacular splash of color all summer. Perfect for borders or scattered throughout the garden. Classic marigold aroma. Annual, 12-18" tall.

Fish Pepper

Nineteenth century African American heirloom first off red by William Woys Weaver in the 1995 SSE Yearbook. Weaver’s grandfather received the seeds in the 1940s from Horace Pippin of West Chester, PA. Two-foot tall plants have beautiful variegated foliage; 3" long fruits are striped and colorful. Traditionally used in oyster and crab houses around Chesapeake Bay. 80 days from transplant. Medium hot.