Broad Beans Sow Well – Just Be Sure to Read This Before You Plant Them

Buying Broad Beans seeds and growing plants from them. Broad beans, fava beans as they tend to be sometimes called, are an incredibly delicious and versatile vegetable which is perfectly suited to the British climate. Rich in vitamin C and protein, they're a perennial vegetable perennial favourite. Some broad beans are even better for early overwintering, planted in fall and protected from the snow, others are best for... Broad Beans, Fruits and Vegetables

Broad beans seeds

Plant Broad Beans - Buy Broad Beans seeds so you can plant them in the garden straight away! They're a hardy perennial and will grow almost anywhere, even on a cloudy afternoon in Autumn. If you can wait until spring, Broad Beans like full sunlight, so you shouldn't have any problem getting them started. Choose a spot in your garden where they can get plenty of sunlight, water and drainage. If you want to protect your Broad Beans from some pests, buy some good pest control products at the store or make your own by applying some Pest Control pellets to your Broad Beans after they've been sown.

Plant Broad Beans - Takes a packet of Broad Beans seeds, pop them into a pot and water them. Don't forget to press the seeds down so they form a compact mass. Now fill your garden with some Wide Beans pods, for colour and variety. It's a good idea to plant them in specialist flower beds to get the best results - and because you won't see them for so long before they disappear.

Plant Broad Bean Seeds - Pop your pod's dry, wet seeds into your garden. Don't plant your seed in the ground until you're sure they germinate. If you do, the seed may never set. If you can wait a few weeks, then just dig them up, spread out and let them grow. In fact, Broad Bean seeds that germinate indoors in warm, sunny conditions are probably going to be smaller than those you can find in supermarkets.

Plant Broad Beans - Once you have Broad Beans plants in your garden, you should prune them regularly to remove the broken stems. Remove any dead leaves as well. You can use a sharp knife to cut the stems if you don't want to use pesticides. Just remember that Broad Beans roots take around two years to develop completely. So if you prune them too early, you'll stunt their growth. It's best to wait until they're about 2 years old before removing the pods or cutting off the roots.

Plant seeds - Now, after you've gotten rid of the weeds in the bed, you're ready to start Planting Broad Beans. The first thing you need to do is purchase some plants with good quality Broad Beans seeds. I recommend that you go to your local nursery and look through the catalog. It's very important that you find the proper seeds for your particular species of Broad Beans. There are hundreds of species out there, so it's best to get Broad Beans seeds that grow under the right conditions.

The next step is to get the seeds. For planting, you should dig holes with a shovel or a spade. Keep in mind that Broad Beans, unlike other vegetables or fruits, doesn't have hard seeds; they have soft seeds. This means that you can't plant them in the same way you might plant a tomato. You need to start by digging a hole that's deeper and wider than the beans themselves.

Keep in mind that Broad Beans doesn't come with pods. Unless you're growing a very small garden, this won't be a problem for you. However, some species of Broad Beans do come with pods. If this is the case, make sure you put the seeds in a protective container. After the plants sprout and start producing seeds, you can remove the pods and plant the seeds in the holes you created.