Here is a list of most of the fruits and vegetables that I grow - I am always getting more so this list is often out of date.  Returning visitors may note that I have cut down my list as I have dropped some that are a pain to grow, or that no-one wants.

Seed buyers please note that I am happy to discuss growing some varieties exclusively for your business. Let me know which varieties, or I can give some suggestions. I believe that it is important that every company is not selling all the same seeds. 

I do not offer hybrids.

Biennials like carrots, beets and most brassicas - I will no longer be growing these vegetables as since our drought broke, my place gets to wet to carry them over the winter for spring flowering. 


Chinese artichoke

Globe artichoke


Strawberries - white alpine

Potatoes - Many interesting true seed grown varieties. I am busy choosing and assessing them this year.

Onions - potato onions, giant spring onions, shallots, walking onions 


Tomatoes - many varieties, some quite rare ones, especially for Australia

Capsicum - many varieties

Silverbeet - Rainbow

Garlic - 9 varieties

Asparagus - 'Precoce d'argenteuil' The best and most vigorous variety I know. An oldie but a goodie.  

Kohlrabi - Gigante - Grows very big but stays tender

Perennial leek


Broad beans - 16 varieties.

Chufa - A grassy plant from the Northern Hemisphere that produces small tubers. One of the oldest cultivated plants in Egypt. Very nutritious with a smooth, sweet and nutty taste. Eaten raw, roasted, dried, baked or as a 'milk'.

Corn - multicoloured sweetcorn (Anasazi). A fun mix of colours. Mini blue popcorn. Coloured flour corn (Painted Mountain). Trialing a couple of others, may have exclusive varieties available later.

Cherry Guava - yellow type






Rat tail radish - A variety of radish grown for its seed pods rather than the roots. Spicy, hot taste. Some other radish varieties.

Sorghum - sweet, popping and broom. Boom sorghum is used for making old fashioned brooms, and sweet sorghum can be used for sugar syrup, as a grain or for feeding birds.

Rhubarb - 5 varieties or types (Victoria, Red Rover and Paragon, Turkey rhubarb and Gunnera manicata)

Oca - many varieties


Ground cherries - Aunt Molly - the sweetest and tastiest variety.

Melons - Over 60 varieties (exclusive varieties available)

Pumpkin - 15 varieties. Some exclusive varieties available.

Zucchini - 3 varieties

Kale - 3 varieties.

Cucumber - 6 varieties

Celtuce - A type of lettuce grown for its crunchy stems rather than for its leaves.

Mustard - Ruby Streaks. A mild mustard flavoured plant with finely cut leaves. Looks great in salads and sandwiches. Heading mustard.

Radish - 3 varieties

American ground nut/Hopniss - A twining vine native to North America that produces delicious tubers.

Kurrajong - Australian native tree that produces delicious tuberous roots when young.

Tomatillo - three varieties

Wax melon/wax gourd

 Beans - Many varieties including the amazing bush red snake bean

Caigua - A vegetable from South America

Eggplant - 10 varieties