Slow Bolt, Cilantro Seeds

Key Attributes

Sun: Partial Shade
Packet: 100 Seeds
Days To Maturity (# Days)
Days To Maturity (# Days): 50
Botanical Name
Botanical Name: Coriandrum sativum

Slow Bolt, Cilantro Seeds

The Slow Bolt Cilantro is an easy to grow variety that has a great flavor! This variety gets its name for being slow to bolt; bolting means that the plant starts to produce the seed, rather than growing more leaves. This cilantro is a pungent member of the carrot family that is a favored ingredient for Asian and Latin American cuisine, including salsa and other Mexican dishes. The Slow Bolt Cilantro's mature, spicy dried seeds, coriander, are a staple of Indian cooking. Organic seed available.
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Key Attributes

Sun: Partial Shade
Packet: 100 Seeds
Days To Maturity (# Days)
Days To Maturity (# Days): 50
Botanical Name
Botanical Name: Coriandrum sativum

Product Details









Plant Height


Botanical Name

Coriandrum sativum

Seed Type


Seeds Per Gram


Seeds Per Pound



100 Seeds

Sow Depth


Seeds Per Ounce





Partial Shade

Growing Conditions

Container Friendly

Life Cycle


Sow Method

Direct SowTransplant





Days To Maturity (# Days)



Growing Instructions

    Learning Download: How to Grow Cilantro

Cilantro is a popular herb grown to be used in Mexican and Asian Dishes. The edible leaves of the plant are called cilantro, and the seed, which is also edible, is called coriander.

Before Planting: Prior to planting the seeds, you must prepare them so they will be able to germinate. Coriander seeds are actually two seeds encased in a husk. Crush the husk gently by holding the two seeds together and then soak the seeds in water for 24 to 48 hours. Remove the seeds from the water and allow them to dry prior to planting.

Planting: Cilantro can be started indoors or outdoors. Plant the seeds ¼ inch deep. To transplant a cilantro plant
that has been started indoors, dig holes 3 to 4 inches apart in the garden. After transplanting, water the cilantro thoroughly.

Watering: Water regularly, but be careful not to over-water the plant as it could create yellow leaves. To prevent leaf spot, make sure the plant is in well-drained soil.

Fertilizer: During its first few weeks of life, cilantro grows well if a water-soluble fertilizer is applied. Fertilize with a
water-soluble fertilizer every other time you water the plant. Once flowers appear and the plant begins to go to seed, stop fertilizing.

Days to Maturity: Cilantro is ready to harvest within 45 days.

Harvesting: Cut the upper new leaves to harvest. Unlike other herbs, cilantro is rarely frozen and used later in cooking as it loses almost all of its scent and flavor if not fresh.

Tips: Cilantro likes full sun, but in hotter climates, partial shade will be tolerated as the plant bolts in warm weather.

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