Golden Bantam Improved Corn

Zea mays | SKU: 0367A
3 Reviews
$3.75 to $13.25
  • Organic
  • Tender, sweet kernels
  • Ideal for freezing and fresh eating
  • Sweet corn
  • 70-85 days
  • ±2,000 seeds/lb

$3.75 to $13.25

Please select options before adding to cart

Item Details

Producing an early crop for home gardeners and market growers, this historic variety has an excellent sweet flavor and is ideal for freezing and fresh eating. The original strain of Golden Bantam was introduced by W. Atlee Burpee in 1902, and this improved strain was selected for even longer ears and greater tenderness. 70-85 days. ±2,000 seeds/lb

Learn to Grow Golden Bantam Improved Corn

Direct Seed: 4" Apart

Germination: 4-21 Days

Rows Apart: 36-48"

Light: Full Sun

Instructions - Sow seeds outdoors 1” deep after danger of frost has passed. For good pollination and full ears, plant in blocks of 3-6 rows instead of one long row. Thin seedlings to 8” apart. Corn is a heavy feeder and does best in well-drained, fertile soil with plenty of water.

Ratings & Reviews

3 reviews

  • 4 stars
  • 0 reviews
  • 3 stars
  • 0 reviews
  • 2 stars
  • 0 reviews

Best sweet corn ever!


I only wish I could give this more stars! Every now and then we grow something that exceeds our wildest expectations. This was one of those. Planted in a 3 sisters garden here in central Massachusetts . We had several plants over 12 ft tall. 2 and 3 ears per stalk. 12 to 14 inch ears . Unbelievable production, unbelievable flavor. We canned kernels, froze ears, and braided ears to hang and dry. Real sweet corn ! This an every year for us going forward.

Terrible in my opinion


I grew 100 stalks of this corn in two different location's. It took 90 days to finally get 20 ears of corn. Most were still not ripe even after the silk was completely dead.

Threw the remaining seeds away.

Every year from now on


Wow! Amazing producer ! Huge ears ! Huge flavor. Canned 40 pints of kernels, froze 120 ears , braided and dried 80 ears. Grew in a traditional 3 sisters garden here in central Massachusetts and I can say we have definitely found our "green corn"