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Carrot Seeds - Danvers 126 HEIRLOOM - OPEN POLLINATED

Buy Carrot Seeds by the Packet or in Bulk

Unit Size Unit Price Savings Qty
Packet $3.95 $2.37
1 Ounce $9.50
1/4 Pound $22.95 40%
1 Pound $52.95 65%
5 Pounds $164.95
($32.99/lb.)
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  • Heirloom, heat tolerant, low maintenance
  • Grows in most soil types, simple to harvest, sturdy
  • Prefers full sun exposure

Product Description

“Danvers” is an excellent high-yield carrot that produces a dependably delicious taste. The Danvers 126 Carrot is a bit longer and thinner than its more familiar cousin – the Chantenay carrot. Plant Danvers Carrot seeds in spring for a bountiful summer harvest.

  • Fast Facts

    Name:Carrot Seeds - Danvers 126
    Botanical Name:Daucus Carrota
    Life Cycle:Annual
    Light Requirement:Full Sun, Partial Sun
    Planting Season:Cool Season
    Plant Type:Long-Lasting Root Vegetable
    Features:Heirloom, Good for Microgreens
    Fruit Size:9 Inch Long Roots
    Days to Maturity:75 Days
    Plant Height:4-8 Inches
    Plant Spacing:2-3 inches
    Planting Depth:1/4 inch
    Sowing Method:Direct Sow
    Cold Stratification:No
    Seeds per Packet:1.5 g
    Seeds per Pound:288, 000
    Hardiness Zones:2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10
    Ships:Year Round
  • Planting Instructions

    How to Grow Danvers 126 Carrots

    When to Plant Carrot Seeds

    Start your seeds in late Spring 3-5 weeks before your last frost.

    Where to Plant Carrot Seeds

    Carrots prefer full sun but can tolerate some shade. Seeds will grow best in deep, loose, and well-drained soil. It is best to sow seeds directly into the garden rather than starting indoors and later transplanting.

    How to Plant Carrot Seeds

    Plant your seeds 2 inches apart and â…› to ¼ inch deep. When thinning, cut plants down. Don’t pull up the excess carrots or it may damage root systems of neighboring carrots.

    How to Harvest Carrots

    When carrots have reached maturity, simply pull them up by the tops.

    *Carrots do best in sandy, loose soil. If your carrots are too short and ball-like, it means that the soil wasn’t loose enough to push through. Carrots taste better after going through one or more frosts, so don’t worry if it freezes when they are in the ground!

    Download Printable Planting Guide

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