Tomato San Marzano Vegetable Seeds - 0.1 g in Pack Farmer's Market, Meal,Meal Vegetable.
Quality of Italian selection. The plant is compact, medium size. Fruit elongated plum-shaped, smooth, bright red. In its mature form, the skin of the fetus is very easily removed, which makes this variety indispensable for diet nutrition. Maturation is friendly. The unrolled fruits retain their commercial appearance for a very long time and do not overripe. The flavors are excellent. The use is universal.
How to Plant San Marzano Tomatoes
Here are just a few tips for starting your own San Marzano tomato plant:
Start From Seeds: Though you can purchase young San Marzano plants from garden centers, growing your own from seed has much more to offer! Not only do you get to know the age of your tomato plant, you'll know exactly how and where it was grown. Timing and proper seedling care is important when it comes to maximizing yields. Plant seeds indoors six to eight weeks before the date of the average last spring frost. Large Container: If you plan to grow them in containers, choose the largest one that you can find. Growing with great vigor, these tomato plants have a root system to match. Small containers will only cause the roots to cramp and tomato production to decrease. To reach the maximum tomato production potential, grow these plants in 20-gallon containers. Tomato Cage: Although these plants will not grow as large as other indeterminate varieties, they will still need the support of a tomato cage. Select a cage that is at least 5 feet tall for the best results. Full Sun: Like all other tomato plants, the San Marzano variety will need at least 6–8 hours of daily direct sunlight. While they will grow in slightly less, the yields and fruits themselves will be smaller. Fertile, Well-Draining Soil: These plants are heavy feeders and will require the in-ground gardener to amend existing soil with plenty of compost or aged manure. Container gardeners should select the highest quality potting soil available. In either case, ensure that the soil drains properly. Slow-draining soils can smother tomato roots and cause rot.