Edible Flowers

Edible Flowers Seed

Cooking and garnishing with flowers is more popular than ever! Today, many restaurant chefs and innovative home cooks garnish their entrees with flower blossoms for a touch of elegance. Try your hand at growing these edible flowers in your garden.

The Peach Melba Nasturtium is a dwarf, non-trailing variety that flowers in varying shades of yellow and cream with dark orange blotches in the center. This Nasturtium is easy to grow and long blooming, making them irresistible to bees. This variety's flowers are edible and have a tangy, peppery taste that are great in salads or stuffed with a cream cheese filling. You can also use the Peach Melba  to make a colorful garnish.

Carnival Mix comes in 4 vibrant shades, with big semi- to fully-double flowers that arise all along tall, sturdy stalks beginning just 4 months from sowing. An annual Summer Carnival Hollyhock is a long-blooming, very colorful series so garden-worthy that it received an AAS Award. Tall and stately, it blooms all summer for a rich display of big powderpuff blossoms in every shade of pink, rose, red, and yellow.

The Alaska Nasturtium is a beautiful golden yellow to orange variety that looks great in patio containers and hanging baskets! you are able to plant 3 to a 10" inch basket! The Alaska produces 100% variegated foliage.

The Standard Chive is a hardy perennial herb that is equally attractive as it is delicious. The 6-12 inch tall clumps are perfect for patio containers! Along with the delicate, flat onion-flavored leaves, the standard chives is also popular for the cut and come again lavender flowers. This organic favorite is widely used as flavoring in many dishes.

The Blackjack Viola is a favored trailing variety with attractive masked blooms of deep purple to black petals with bright yellow eyes. This Viola is great for hanging baskets!

The Nasturtium Single Mix is a vibrant mix of lovely shades of red, orange and yellow flowers that are sure to grab your attention! This mix is a beautiful annual that blooms its 2-3 inch blossoms from June until first frost. Its leaves, flowers and seeds are all edible, with the leaves having a peppery flavor which makes a great addition to your salads. The seeds were actually used as a pepper substitute during WWII, or you can pickle the seeds when they are still green.