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Collard Greens Greenville NC

Looking for Collard Greens in Greenville? We have compiled a list of businesses and services around Greenville that should help you with your search. We hope this page helps you find Collard Greens in Greenville.

Flower Times, Inc
(252) 746-8444
143 W Hanrahan Rd
Grifton, NC
Products / Services
Garden Centers / Nurseries, Plants, Shrubs

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Plant & See Nursery
(252) 756-0879
4062 Old Tar Rd
Winterville, NC

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Potenza Industries
(877) 847-4761
5307 S College Rd Suite 1e
Wilmington, NC

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Big Bloomer Flower Farm
(919) 776-6597
275 Pressly Foushee Road
Sanford, NC
Products / Services
Garden Centers / Nurseries, Groundcovers, Perennials, Plants, Shrubs, Trees

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Sovieros Tri County Garden Center & Feed
(336) 885-3800
3818 N Main St
High Point, NC
Products / Services
Garden Centers / Nurseries, Hardware Stores

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Sunshine Gardens Exteriors
(252) 321-1555
4816 Nc Highway 43 S
Greenville, NC

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Mull's Greenhouses, Inc.
(704) 482-5934
512 Foxboro St
Shelby, NC

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Living Colours Garden Center
(704) 472-6730
1812 E. Ozark Ave
Gastonia, NC
Products / Services
Garden Centers / Nurseries, Groundcovers, Mulch, Perennials, Plants, Rubber Mulch, Shrubs, Trees

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Worthington Nursery
(919) 854-9892
2500 Campbell Rd
Raleigh, NC

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Pinehurst Resort & Country Club
(910) 235-8626
Po Box 4000
Pinehurst, NC

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Crop Profile: Collard Greens

Collard greens are versatile plants. While most members of the brassica family are best-suited to the cooler climates of the northern United States, collard greens can be successfully grown in the South—hence, their traditional culinary popularity in that region. However, collard greens are also extremely cold-hardy (the flavor is actually improved by frost exposure) and heat-tolerant, making them the ideal choice for would-be brassica growers in a range of locales.

Collard greens are a loose-leafed, non-heading cabbage. Grow your collards in nitrogen-rich soil by direct-seeding or transplanting. Allow 12 inches between transplants in rows 18 to 24 inches apart, or be prepared to thin your seedlings as they grow (direct-seed 12 to 18 inches apart in rows 18 to 24 inches apart, thinning to 12 to 18 inches as the plants grow); harvest large leaves when plant is 10 to 12 inches high, allowing younger leaves to continue developing. 

Read more about growing brassicas.

About the Author: Samantha Johnson is the author of several books, including a forthcoming book on gardening for children. She raises purebred Welsh Mountain Ponies in northern Wisconsin. ...

Copyright 2009 BowTie Inc.

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