Augason Farms Emergency Food Non-Hybrid Vegetables Garden Seeds, 16 oz

18 reviews ratings
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Walmart #: 009254979
Augason Farms Emergency Food Non-Hybrid Vegetables Garden Seeds, 16 oz
$26.69
$1.67 / oz
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  • Over 8,000 seeds
  • Over 2,300 lbs. of fresh produce
  • 13 favorite varieties
  • About this item

    Augason Farms Non-Hybrid Vegetables Garden Seeds provide storage of seeds for a post-disaster vegetable garden, so that if necessary, you can easily start all over again. These 13 hardy seed varieties are specially selected for their storage capability, their first-rate flavor and their high yields. They have proven adaptable to almost any region. The chosen 13 include seeds of the following vegetables: green beans, carrots, corn, cucumbers, cantaloupes, onions, peas, bell peppers, romaine lettuce, spinach, squash, tomatoes and zucchini. There are over 8,000 seeds included in the container. This selection of non-hybrid garden seeds can yield over 2,300 pounds of produce for enjoying fresh, preserving for winter and saving seed. If cared for correctly, these non-hybrid vegetable seeds can remain stored in the container for up to five years and still retain their viability to produce quality short-season vegetables.

    Even more importantly, these are non-hybrid or open-pollinated seeds are ideal for self-sufficiency in the wake of a major emergency. When it comes to quality, dependable products, Augason Farms surpasses the competition. Each of their non-food items is designed and manufactured to exceed industry specifications--and your expectations.

    Augason Farms Non-Hybrid Vegetables Garden Seeds:

    • Provide storage of seeds for a post-disaster vegetable garden
    • Over 8,000 seeds
    • Over 2,300 lbs. of fresh produce
    • 13 favorite varieties--green beans, carrots, corn, cucumbers, cantaloupes, onions, peas, bell peppers, romaine lettuce, spinach, squash, tomatoes, zucchini
    • Packaged for long-term storage
    • 5-year shelf life
    • Planting guide included

    Specifications

    Multi Pack Indicator: No
    Battery Type: Does Not Contain a Battery
    Model No.: 5-14000
    Shipping Weight (in pounds): 2.13
    Product in Inches (L x W x H): 6.75 x 6.1 x 7.0
    Assembled in Country of Origin: USA
    Origin of Components: USA
    Walmart No.: 9254979
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    Customer reviews

    Customer Reviews | 18 reviews | 4.7 out of 5

    4.5 stars

    18 reviews | 4.7 out of 5

    5 stars
    14
    4 stars
    3
    3 stars
    1
    2 stars
    0
    1 stars
    0
    100%
    Would recommend to a friend

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    Necessary for your NEAR future
    6/2/2014

    Customer review by rndiadem

    5.0 stars by rndiadem

    I bought these a month or so ago for $18.00. Went up over 25%! A wonder why we aren't hearing more about inflation of NECESSARY FOOD items over the past 5 years! Get them now before they go up even more and they will! These veggies can be harvested for their seeds for an endless supply of fresh, self-sustaining veggies. I bought the last order for my sisters family. Already bought for my brother and have for myself! Augason Farms has good products, always fresh, well packaged and reliable! Get some hard red, and white wheat, salt, honey powder or sugar, rice, beans all for around $100,( well it was a month ago anyway) and you've got a real good start on your emergency food supply. Then just start adding canned meats on sale (cans last LONGER than the date stamped, as long as the tin isn't bulging, your fine) or can your own! Get 5-6 chickens if you can too! Plant a fruit tree or two-- for your weather, remember apple trees need pollination, so buy 2 of the appropriate types (just ask the person selling them) and you'll be all set, oh, and find water too. If your water source is contaminated, get a Berkey water filter, biggest you can afford, it removes everything bad! God Bless and good luck!

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    rndiadem
    Tampa
    Would recommend to a friend? Yes
    Age:45 - 54
    Usage:A few times per year
    this is the real deal
    6/26/2013

    Customer review by JediMasterRob

    5.0 stars by JediMasterRob

    most seeds are hybrids & the vegetables wont produce seeds ,but these seeds will make vegges that produce seeds year after year. a preppers dream come true ! !

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    JediMasterRob
    stonewall , ok
    Would recommend to a friend? Yes
    Age:45 - 54
    Ownership:2 - 7 weeks
    Gender:Male
    Usage:Never
    Verified purchaser
    Verified purchaser
    Customer has been confirmed to have purchased the item from Walmart.
    Augason Farms Seeds Are Perfect!
    5/21/2013

    Customer review by HappyPlanting

    5.0 stars by HappyPlanting

    Augason Farms Non-Hybrid Vegetables Garden Seeds were everything I expected, package for freshness and very high quality. We have already planted and have seedling coming up. :) I would definitely recommend this item to my family and friends.

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    HappyPlanting
    Natchitoches, Louisiana
    Would recommend to a friend? Yes
    Age:45 - 54
    Ownership:2 - 7 weeks
    Gender:Female
    Usage:Once per year
    Verified purchaser
    Verified purchaser
    Customer has been confirmed to have purchased the item from Walmart.
    1-3 of 16 total reviews See all

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    I'm an apartment person, so the most access I have to any ground to grow vegetables in is probably about two feet, if that, or most likely on a second floor balcony, or in the window. I want to have a garden, but I don't have yard or ground space. I will still purchase them, on the (I hope not) off chance that I will need them in an emergency.
    by MIGAYLE 7/28/2013
    • With limited space you could probably grow something like the tomatos since they don't take up a ton of space. Corn and some of the gords, however, probably won't work to well. Corn needs a lot of soil for their roots and gord plants spread out all over the place. That being said I actually grow some corn and other plants from this pack in my basement under a grow light during the Fall/Winter to keep up on fresh produce!
      by sgtnelson12/20/2014
      Was this answer helpful? (1) (0)
    • The can I bought lists: Green beans - Carrots - Corn - Cucumbers - Cantaloupes - Onions - Peas - Bell Peppers - Romaine Lettuce - Spinach - Squash - Tomatoes - Zucchini Any further details will be inside the can, but I am keeping it unopened for now, as the seeds will keep better this way, and I am saving it for an emergency, or to try out next year. Some of what's in the container can be grown in pots, but some of what's listed grows kind of big. I know that corn grows tall. Cucumbers, squash, cantaloupes, and zucchini need a lot of room, but you could try just growing one of each, and pruning them to take up less room, but that will limit the harvest. Green bean, and peas room needs vary with the breed, which isn't specified on the can, but again, even the bigger types can be grown in a pot if you limit numbers, and prune them. Carrots, onions, bell peppers, Romaine lettuce, and tomatoes can be grown in in pots, but again, if you have limited space, plant only one or two at a time, and prune if necessary. I don't know about spinach, as my family has never grown it. I also don't like it, so I will give those seeds to a relative. You should be able to grow that in pots, too, and again, just limit the number of plants you start to one or two at a time, and prune if necessary. I think the only one you really can't use in your limited space is the corn. Don't forget, you can also plant some of these in hanging baskets, and there are tall types of pots, like strawberry pots that can grow more in less space, and they are not just for strawberries. You can plant other crops in them, too. The balcony sounds like a good bet for the bigger growers. Put the smaller ones in the window, or in hanging baskets. I recommend you get a book called: Square Foot Gardening. I believe the author's name is Mel Bartholomew. This book gives lots of great gardening tips, including how to garden in small spaces. Mel used to have a gardening show on PBS many years ago. I think he may have passed away by now, but I hope I'm wrong. He was very personable on the show, and in print, and I really liked his book.
      by Bibliophile20145/4/2015
      Was this answer helpful? (4) (0)
    • Most should do fine on a balcony w/ some sun. Window is fine for staring seedlings. Get them and remember to harvest the seeds as well! God bless! Remember, if you can't help yourself, you can't help anyone else!
      by rndiadem5/4/2015
      Was this answer helpful? (1) (0)
    • You can grow most things in 1 square foot. In your case I would think UP rather than out. If your balcony has privacy walls, consider planter boxes that are configured like shelves on one wall. Look on youtube for pallet gardens where folks upcycle wooden pallets to make little kitchen gardens. Other things to consider are Shade/Sun requirements. If you balcony faces the sunset you'll be ok. If you balcony faces the sunrise, stick with cool weather and shade tolerant plants like lettuces, brussel sprouts, etc. Be aware that squashes, cucumbers, gourds, and pumpkins spread out with long vines, but they can be managed with some prudent trimming and training.
      by taterhater5/4/2015
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    • Hi, it really depends on the location of your planting area. If sufficient sunlight and warmth are available then you should be able to grow these either in bags or 5 gallon buckets. They also do well in hydro- and guppy-ponic situations. I have planted some seeds in an aquarium refugium under grow lights (guppy-ponics) and they did fine. In soil in 5 gallon buckets for tomatoes and corn and it did very well in these. Using a 2 bucket (5 gallon each) ebb and flow hydroponic system I DIYed I grew several other seed types which did well. These grew in my bedroom, balcony and living room so I would think you will be safe with just the sun and temp factors to deal with.
      by WilC535/4/2015
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    • I grew some of these seeds in grow bags on my deck. It worked great.
      by Gerdemannj12/20/2013
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    • Sure you can have a balcony garden, you can plant tomatoes, radishes, onions, romaine lettuce, bell peppers, carrots, celery, pretty much anything that is not a vine plant. Just get some large flower pots and plant away. If you can find someone to build a set of steps or stairs for you you can use them to double or triple your growing area. Be creative and plant yourself a garden, you'll be surprised at how much better your homegrown veggies will taste and don't forget to plant some herbs too. You'll be the envy of your neighbors and you can share what you don't need.
      by hillcounrty25/4/2015
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