Monday, February 27, 2017

Current Species List For My Permaculture Garden (Updated Regularly)

This is a list of edible species (as well as non-edibles I find useful) that I am growing in my developing permaculture plot (Temperate climate, USDA Zone 8, Washington State, USA) which includes a small property of my own as well as two neighboring properties belonging to family members.

Looking over this list it would seem that I could feed myself with this, but in reality many of these plants are still in their early stages of establishment, and not all of them are highly productive... In addition to this list there are other edible species naturally present on the property which are not included since they do not offer any meaningful production at this time.

KEY:

🍇 = producing very good quantities each year
🍇 = producing lightly each year (either from lack of maturity or lack of capability)
🌱 = acquired, but have not yet planted out
All unmarked have been planted, but are not yet producing
= potentially on the chopping block for removal for one reason or another.

Rosaceae

Apples (Malus domestica & hybrids):

*🍇'Centennial' (Crab) - Highly productive of large crabs good for fresh eating, but I find they seem at their best slightly before they appear fully ripe. Make a nice soft mushy pickle when preserved in salt brine that is a useful addition in cooking. Fruit seems pest prone due to thin skins and soft flesh.
*🍇Columnar - Not sure which one... Either North Pole or Scarlet Sentennal. The deer keep eating it...
*🍇'Evereste' (Crab) - Highly ornamental and productive crab that is good for cooking.
*🍇'Gravenstein' - Vigorous tree with good quality fruit.
*'Liberty' - Highly disease resistant red apple.
*'Wolf River' - Extremely large red streaked apple which I grafted onto a wild volunteer seedling apple.
*'Ellisons's Orange' - An offspring of the famous English Cox's Orange Pippin.
*'Wine Crisp' - A Patented variety that is supposed to be resistant to a range of apple diseases and a very long keeper (many months).
*'William's Pride' - Ripens in August
*'Pristine' - Ripens in August
*🌱'Granny Smith' - Late Ripening
*🌱'Gala' - Alledgedly good for organic growing.
*🌱Unknown Deep Red - Grown from a friend's tree. Seemed to be producing high quality fruit.
*🌱Apple 'Black Oxford'
*🌱Apple 'Raven' - Good producer of water core quality for sweet hard ciders.
*🌱Apple 'Saltcote Pippin'
*🌱Apple 'Dutch Mignonne' - Free spurring for espalier
*🌱Apple 'Egremont Russet' - Free spurring for espalier
*🌱Apple 'Gana' or 'Ben Davis Black' - Long keeping
*🌱Apple 'Galarina' - Long keeping. Similar to 'Gala'
*🌱Apple 'GoldRush' - Can keep 10 months
*🌱Apple 'Golden Harvey' - High sugar content for making strong hard ciders.
*🌱Apple 'Golden Russet' - High sugar, good keeper
*🌱Apple 'Pitmaston Pineapple' - Small with light crops, but exceptional flavor.
*🌱Apple 'Sundance' - Keeps 7 months
*🌱Apple 'Vanderpool Red'
*🌱Apple 'Belle de Boskoop'
*🌱Apple 'Hunt Russet' - Exceptional keeper.
*🌱Apple 'Stahls Winterprinz'
*🌱Apple '?'

Pears (Pyrus sp.):

*'Bosc' (P. communis) - Classic high quality pear that should keep well and have some disease resistance.
*'Rescue' (P. communis)
*'Seckel' (P. communis)
*'Shinseiki' (P. pyrifolia) - Disease resistant and good keeper.
*🌱'OHxF 87' - Rootstock

Medlar (Mespilus germanica):

*'Monstrueuse de Evreinoff' - Large fruited French variety.

Quince (Cydonia oblonga):

*'Aromatnaya' (Cydonia oblonga)
*'Van Deman' (Cydonia oblonga)

Flowering Quince (Chaenomeles sp):

*'Toyo Nishiki' (C. speciosa) - Multi colored flowers.
*Seed Grown (C. cathayensis) - More tree like with larger fruit than common flowering quince. Not commonly available.

Stone Fruits (Prunus sp. & hybrids):

*🍇'Early Golden' Plum (P. salicina) - Excellent yellow plum. When fully ripe has a texture reminiscent of apricots with flavor suggesting peach.
*🍇Probable St. Julien (P. insititia)- Very sweet green plum that turned out not to be anything like the variety supposedly planted. Probably a rootstock tree due to graft failure in the nursery before purchase.
*Unknown Sweet Plum (P. sp) - Very sugary variety planted from a root sucker from a clonal patch at a friend's house.
*'Jam Session' Plum (P. sp.) - Damson type.
*🍇Cherry Plums (P. cerasifera) - Non-native volunteer with each tree having slightly different flavor and overall quality. Some with deep purple/red leaves and some with green leaves. Fruit small, but abundant. Some specimens tend to bear biannually.
*Un-named Cherry Plum (P. cerasifera) - Name worthy selection found along a roadside, this specimen has heavy production (every year) of small, dense/meaty, good flavored plums that are great for fresh eating even before fully ripe which gives them a longer season of harvest for fresh eating. I've gotten a handful of cuttings to root and will be planting at least one for myself and sharing some as well as saving one for stool propagation for further sharing.
*🍇Sour Cherries (P. cerasus), 'Surefire' - Highly disease resistant cultivar with tart fruit that still has enough sugar for fresh eating or cooking.
*'Black Boy' Peach (P. persica) - Very dark fleshed peach with resistance to peach leaf curl.

Aronia (Aronia melanocarpa):

*🍇Seed grown - Productive dark berries good for winemaking.

Service Berry (Amelanchier alnifolia):

*🍇'Regent' - a stoloniferous variety that flowers and fruits havily. I strongly suspect that although listed as A. alnifolia, it is quite likely to be either A. stolonifera or a hybrid.
*🍇'Northline' - Native edible fruit similar to blueberries, but biologically like mini apples.
*Unkown - from Cascadia Edible Landscapes in Seattle.

Strawberries (Fragaria sp. & hybrids):

*🍇Alpine (F. vesca) - Clumping, and readily growing from seed. Both red and white berry forms setting fruit whenever weather is warm enough for pollinators.
*🍇'Totem' (F. ananasa) - June bearing with very upright stems on vigorous plants. Great flavor.
*🍇Pink variety (F. ananasa x Comarum sp.), also growing seeds out from this variety - Pink flowers almost year round with fruit set during warmer months. Clumping and not highly productive.
*🌱'Albion' (F. ananasa)

Blackberries & Raspberries (Rubus sp.):

*🍇Red Raspberries, 'NR7' (R. idaeus) - Compact, dwarf and thornless. Produces on both new and second year stems.
*🍇Red Raspberries, unknown variety (R. idaeus) - Originally from Tolstoy Farm in Eastern Washington.
*Red Raspberries, 'Tulameen' (R. idaeus)
*🌱🍇Black Raspberries, 'Ohio Treasure' (R. occidentalis) - Bears on both first and second year growth.
*🍇'Triple Crown' (R. fruticosus)- Vigorous, thornless.
*🍇'Wild Treasure' Blackberry (R. sp.) - Thornless hybrid of native dewberry and Waldo blackberry.
*🍇'Ouachita' (probably) Blackberry (R. fruticosus) - Upright, thornless.
*🍇Thimbleberry (R. parviflorus) - Native, variable productivity. Very tasty when ripe and well watered.
*Nagoon Berry (R. articus) - Deciduous fruiting groundcover. Self-fertile.
*All Field Berry 'Valentina' (R. articus x stellarticus) - Deciduous fruiting groundcover.
*All Field Berry 'Sophia' (R. articus x stellarticus) - Deciduous fruiting groundcover.

Rose Hips (Rosa sp. & Hybrids):

*🍇'MEIdomonac' aka "Bonica" - Heavy blooming pale pink rose that was planted as an ornamental and surprised me with a nice crop of rose hips. I did try making tea from them which was pleasant so I will continue using it for hips.

Eleagnaceae:

(Eleagnus sp.):

*'Fruitlandii' Silverberry (E. pungens x?) - Evergreen with tasty red fruit in spring. Winter blooming. Doesn't seem to set fruit without a pollinator.
*'Golden Silverberry' (E. pungens) - Evergreen with variegated leaves. Hopefully will be a good pollinator for Fruitlandii.
*Seedling Goumi (E. multiflora) - Seed grown to help with cross-pollination.
*'Sweet Scarlet' Goumi (E. multiflora) - Selected variety with high quality fruit.
*'Garnet' Autumn Olive (E. umbellata) - Small red tasty berries late in the season.

Seaberries (Hippophae rhamnoides):

*Male - Needed to wind pollinate female cultivars.
*Female, 'Goldensweet' - Sweeter than average. Not sure if this is due to higher sugar content or simply lower acid content.
*Female, 'Otradnaya' - Large fruit.

Moraceae

Figs (Ficus carica):

*🍇'Desert King' - Green exterior. Productive of large breba crop.
*🍇'Violette de Bordeaux' - Dark exterior. Bifare.
*'Stella'/'Cordi' - Green exterior, red interior. Bifare.
*🍇'Olympian' - Dark exterior. Bifare.
*🌱🍇'Atreano' - Green exterior. Bifare. Very productive of main crop.
*🌱🍇'Florea' - Aledgedly increadibly cold hardy and also productive. I'm mostly interested in using this to share rooted starts with people in colder parts of the state. Bifare.
*🌱'Hardy Chicago' - Dark exterior. Main.
*🌱'Verte/Green Ischia' - Green exterior.
*🌱🍇'Lattarula'

Mulberries (Morus sp.):

*Dwarf Black Issai (Morus alba) - Small growing bush type rather than tree like.

Ericaceae

Blueberries/Huckleberries/Cranberries (Vaccinium sp.):

*🍇Red Huckleberry (V. parvifolium) - Native grows on rotting red cedar stumps.
*🌱🍇Blueberry, 'Libery' (V. sp) - Grows up to 7 feet high. Being planted as part of a mixed hedge.
*🍇Blueberry, Assorted varieties (V. sp)
*Blueberry, 'Pink Lemonade' (V. sp)
*🍇Evergreen Huckleberry (V. ovatum)
*Cranberries (V. macrocarpum) - Seed grown, plus one of the cultivar 'Stevens'.

Strawberry Tree (Arbutus unedo):

*🍇'Compacta' - Attractive evergreen with ornamental and tasty fruit. Best flavor/texture is just before they look fully ripe while they transition between orange and red.

(Gaultheria sp.):

*🍇Salal (G. shallon) - Native evergreen understory shrub with tasty purple berries.
*🍇Miquel's Wintergreen (G. miqueliana) - Spreading low evergreen with fragrant leaves and white berries.

Grossulariaceae

Gooseberries (Ribes uva-crispa & hybrids):

*🍇Unknown - Highly productive from a young age. Green berries take on reddish color when at their peak of ripeness
*🍇Unknown (probably 'Poorman') - Very tasty and not too tart, but very little production for the first few years. Now as it's very well established it is beginning to bear heavily.
*🍇'Hinnomaki Yellow' - Low growing. Productive. My favorite for fresh eating, sweet and fruity.
*🍇'Colossal'
*🍇'Black Velvet' - Upright growth habit. Intensely flavored small berries.
*🌱'Hinnomaki Red'
*🌱'Invicta' - Parent plant was probably close to eight feet tall and a thorny mass.  This cultivar could be useful in creating impermeable hedges.
*🌱'Whitesmith'
*🌱'Jeanne'
*🌱'Captivator'

Currants (Ribes sp):

*🍇Red, Unknown (R. rubrum)
*🌱Red, 'Rovada'
*🌱Red, 'Rosetta'
*🌱Red, 'Jonkheer Van Tets'
*🌱🍇White, Unknown (R. rubrum)
*🌱White, 'Primus'
*🌱White, 'Imperial' (R. rubrum)
*🌱Pink, Gloire de Sablons (R. rubrum)
*🍇Black, Unknown (R. nigrum x ussuriense) - Probably the variety called Consort.  Self-fertile.
*Black, 'Hill's Kiev Select' (R. nigrum x) - Hybrid black currant.
*🌱Black, 'Titania' (R. nigrum x ussuriense)
*🌱Black, Bonus
*Clove Currant (R. odoratum)
*Golden Currant (R. aureum)

Cactaceae

Hedgehog Cacti (Echinocereus sp.):

*🌱E. triglochidiatus v. inermis - Growing in terra-cotta pots for now
*🌱E. triglochidiatus v. gonacanthus 'White Sands' - Growing in terra-cotta pots for now

Prickly Pear Cacti (Opuntia sp.):

*🌱O. phaeacantha v. woodsii 'Brilliant Orange' - Growing in terra-cotta pots for now
*🌱O. phaeacantha 'Plum' - Growing in terra-cotta pots for now
*🌱O. phaeacantha 'Mesa Sky' - Growing in terra-cotta pots for now
*🌱O. macrocentra - Growing in terra-cotta pots for now. Seems to be vigorous. Started growing pads way faster than the O. phaeacantha cultivars planted at the same time. Very promising.
*O. humifusa v. inermis - Easily overwinters despite our wet winters. Grows well if watered in the summer.
*🌱O. sp. - Spineless
*O. sp. (probably O. polyacantha)- Originally from Tolstoy Farm in Eastern WA.

Solanaceae

Goji Berries (Lycium barbarum):

*🍇'Crimson Star' ('Ningxia #1') - Commercial cultivar from northern China.  Reddish orange berries.

(Solanum sp.):

*🍇Tomatoes (S. lycopersicon) - naturalized in greenhouse.

Myrtaceae

Chilean Guava (Ugni molinae):

*🌱Generic - Probably seed grown, or perhaps cutting grown without a cultivar name.

Feijoa (Acca sellowiana):

*🌱Seed grown

Other Fruits:

Pawpaw (Asimina triloba):

*🌱Seedlings - Seed grown from two batches of seed (both from ebay). One batch was wild collected from the best tasting fruit found while someone traveled through multiple states. The other batch is seed from selected commercial varieties.
*'Allegheny' - Variety selected for heavy production.
*🌱'Overleese'

Persimmons (Diospyros sp.):

*🌱'Nikita's Gift' (D. kaki x virginiana) - Hardy hybrid persimmon grafted onto american rootstock.

Grapes (Vitis sp.):

*🍇Unknown - Productive. Good enough to eat, but would willingly replace if I find better varieties for the area.
*🍇Unknown - Good flavor in flesh, but seeds slightly bitter. Good enough to eat, but would willingly replace if I find better varieties for the area.
*🍇Unknown - Lacks vigor, but small pale greenish berries are very sweet and tasty. Delicious, but would willingly replace if I find better varieties for the area.
*V. labrusca 'Island Belle'/'Campbell's Early'
*V. labrusca 'Interlaken' - Small green/golden grapes.
*V. vinifera 'Venus' - Patented large blue grape from University of Arkansas breeding program.
*V. vinifera 'Black Monukka'
*🌱V. vinifera 'Pixie Cabernet Franc' - Dwarf fine that is supposedly still productive.
*🌱'Centennial' grape (Vitis vinifera)
*🌱'Delight' grape (Vitis sp.)
*🌱'Glenora'
*🌱'Suffolk Red'
*🌱'Flame'
*🌱'Himrod'?
*🌱'Petite Jewel'
*🌱'Sweet Shelly' (NY 47616)

Hardy Kiwi (Actinidia sp.):

*'Ken's Red' (A. arguta x melanandra)
*'Ananasnaya' (A. arguta) - Great yellow fall color
*🌱'Meader' Hardy Male (A. arguta)
*'Issai' (A. arguta) - Semi-self fertile. Lacks vigor, but I'm using it in a spot where I don't want an overly aggressive vine.

Elderberries (Sambucus sp.):

*'Emerald Lace' Black Elderberry (S. nigra var. laciniata)
*'Black Lace' Black Elderberry (S. nigra var. laciniata)
*'Eiffel 1' Black Elderberry (S. nigra) - Fastigiate
*🌱'Samdal' Black Elderberry (Sambucus nigra)
*🌱'Landslide' Blue Elderberry (Sambucus caerulea) - Selected from a wild specimen due to its compact form and productive habit.  Found growing on a landslide prone slope.  The original specimen appeared to be self pruning which restricted height.
*🍇Blue Elderberry (S. cerulea)

Pomegranate (Punica granatum):

*🌱'Parfianka' - Well rated for flavor.
*'Eversweet' - Non-staining. Edible even if not fully ripe.
*🌱'Desertnyi' - Juice has orange flavor.

Olives (Olea europaea):

*'Arbequina' - currently growing in ground in the greenhouse. I plan to move it out to a permanent spot once it's a little older and has more mass to withstand the winters around here...

Jujube (Ziziphus jujuba):

*'Tigertooth' - Not sure if it will ripen its late season fruit here, but it should be hardy at least. There are earlier ripening varieties, but I chose Tigertooth because it was the only variety which was available on its own roots. Since I want to allow it to sucker and form a clonal colony over time a self rooted cultivar was a must.

Bitter Orange (Poncirus trifoliata):

*Generic - Accidental addition after a citrus failed to overwinter in my greenhouse and the rootstock took over. It's an attractive shrub and I look forward to experimenting with it's future fruits.

Magnolia Vine (Schisandra chinensis):

*'Eastern Prince' - Self-fertile cultivar. Shade tolerant.

Mahonia (Mahonia sp.):

*🍇Mahonia repens
*🍇Mahonia aquifolium 'Compacta' - Compact form of tall oregon grape. When I saw them in the nursery I was struck at how heavy their fruit set was.
*🍇Mahonia x media 'Charity' - Produces large clusters of fruit making it worthwhile for processing.

Five Leaf Akebia (Akebia quinata):

*🌱Unconfirmed ID - Cutting grown from an established specimen growing on a fence in the greater Seattle area. Seems to be the generic purple type often sold without a varietal name. Will need an additional variety for cross-pollination.

Bunchberry (Cornus canadensis):

*🌱Standard type (is there any other?)

Nuts:

*Monkey Puzzle (Araucaria araucana) Seed grown from two batches of seed. One batch was shipped from South America.
*Ginkgo (Ginkgo biloba) - Seed grown from seed shipped from Korea.
*English Walnut (Juglans regia) - Seed grown, plus one grafted.
*Hardy Pecan (Carya illinoinensis) - Seed grown from open pollinated 'Kanza' cultivar.
*Chestnut (Castanea crenata) - Seed grown from Silverleaf/Eurobella cultivar.
*🌱Jefferson Hazel Seedlings (Corylus avellana) - Seed grown European hazels with parentage showing resistance to the hazelnut blight which damages European hazel trees.
*🌱Dwarf Pine (Pinus pumila)

Bulbs, Corms, Roots, Tubers, Etc.:

*Camas (Camassia quamash) - Native edible bulb that was historically a major food crop.
*(Crocus sieberi) - Mix of two cultivars, 'Firefly' and 'Tricolor'. Edible corm supposedly tastes like hazelnuts.
*🍇Sun-snaps (Helianthus tuberosus) - Pinkish/reddish tuber type.
*🍇Hopniss (Apios americana) - Improved variety from Louisiana State University breeding program.
*🍇Hardneck Garlic, 'Susan Delafield' Porcelain type(Allium sativum var. ophioscorodon) - Huge cloves, very hot flavor!
*Hardneck Garlic, Unknown Rocambole type (Allium sativum var. ophioscorodon) - Grown from an unusually rose pink bulb found among a bag of Spanish Roja type garlic. Exceptional beauty.
*🍇Wapato (Sagittaria latifolia)

Misc. Vegetables:

*🍇Stinging Nettles (Urtica dioica)
*🍇Asparagus (Asparagus officinales)
*Rhubarb 'Crimson Cherry' (Rheum rhabarbarum/Rheum x cultorum) and other unknown varieties.
*🍇Elephant Garlic/Perennial Leeks (Allium ampeloprasum var. ampeloprasum) - I use for the greens not the bulbs.
*🍇Welsh Bunching Onions (Allium fistulosum) - I don't pull these. I simply cut at ground level and let them regrow. I can harvest each bulb a couple times a year.
*🍇Lamb's Quarters (Chenopodium sp.) - Tasty greens, but not common volunteer on disturbed soils.
*🍇French Sorrel (Rumex acetosa) - I've got starts of two different clones (unsure if they are named). One seems to have larger wavy edged leaves and produces flowers in the summer which slows down leaf production temporarily. The other has smaller, but more abundant leaves and seems to not flower which keeps it in leaf production during the summer. On visual and flavor appeal I'm preferring the flowering type so far.
*🍇Redwood Sorrel 'Klamath Ruby' (Oxalis oregona) - Groundcover for shade with sour tasty leaves. This cultivar has a red underside to the leaves making them a little bit more ornate.
*Daylilies (Hemerocallis fulva, H. lilioasphodelus, x 'Hyperion' and other assorted hybrids) - Edible buds.
*🍇Dandelion (Taraxicum officinale) - I have not yet acquired the taste for them, but have made good wine from the flowers, and they definitely are great for the bees.
*🍇Water Cress (Nasturtium officinale)
*🍇Cattail (Typha lattifolia)
*🍇Delicata Squash (Cucurbita pepo) - Growing and saving seeds to develop my own land race best adapted to my conditions with minimal supplemental watering. First planted in 2016.
*🌱🍇Fragrant Spring Tree (Cedrela sinensis)

Herbs:

*🍇Sage (Salvia officinalis), probably 'Berggarten' - Regular flavor, but doesn't seem inclined to flower.
*🍇Rosemary (Rosemarinus officinalis)
*🍇Thyme (Thymnus sp.) - Mixed species.
*🍇Mint (Mentha sp.)- 'Spearmint', 'Scotchmint', 'Peppermint', 'Applemint', 'Wintergreen mint'
*🍇'Bronze' Fennel (Foeniculum vulgare)
*🍇Greek Oregano (Origanum vulgare ssp. hirtum)
*🍇Bay Laurel/Sweet Bay (Laurus nobilis)
*🍇Chives (Allium schoenoprasum)
*🍇Nodding Onions (Allium cernuum)
*Horseradish (Armoracia rusticana)
*🍇Russian Comfrey (Symphytum x uplandicum) - Sterile hybrid comfrey for mostly external use as well as for green mulch and pulling nutrients from deep in the soil.
*Plantain (Plantago major) - naturalized. Green form common, and purple leaved form also present.
*🌱Houttuynia cordata 'Chameleon' - I have it and have tasted it, but am still debating whether I want to plant it as it can spread quite well...

Willow:

*🌱🍇(Salix koriyanagi var. 'Rubikins') - Basketry willow with very fine flexible branches. Attractive in the landscape.
*🌱🍇(Salix viminalis) - Basketry willow with yellow branches. Attractive in the landscape.  Irresistible to the sheep and goats.

Mushrooms:

*🍇Honey Mushrooms (Armillaria sp.) - Wild, seasonally abundant. Best fresh, but abundant harvests can be dried for later use.
*🍇Turkey Tails (Trametes versicolor) - Wild, common and abundant over an extended period of time. Too tough for eating, but can be used to make a mushroom stock and is reported to have anti-viral properties.
*🍇Mica Inky Caps (Coprinellus micaceous) - Wild, small, but seasonally abundant. Great flavor and easy to dry for later use.
*🍇Winecaps (Stropharia rugosoannulata) - Introduced. Seasonally available, growing in wood chip mulch.
*🍇Shaggy Mane/Shaggy Ink Cap (Coprinus comatus) - Only spotted on a few occasions, but I hope to encourage it. It's delishous!
*Yellow Morels (Morchella esculenta or other similar) - Introduced. Amazing harvest the first year, mediocre harvest the second year, no sign of them the third year. :/
*Shiitake (Lentinula edodes) - Introduced into standing deadwood snags.
*Lion's Mane (Hericium erinaceus) - Introduced into standing deadwood snags.

Animal Products:

*🍇Meat (Ovis aries, 'Piebald' sheep) - Help manage the land and the annual harvest of meat from the lambs is the dominant form of meat in my diet these days.
*🍇Meat (Capra aegagrus hircus, mixed breed goats) - Help manage the land.  Evaluating if they're a good fit for this place.
*🍇Wool (Ovis aries, 'Piebald' sheep) - In the past the wool has been so full of thorns and such that I haven't bothered with it, but as the land gets more tame the workability of the wool is improving. This year I bought a spinning wheel and was able to make some cozy cold weather hats as well as some dish cloths/hot pads for kitchen use. Interested in doing more...
*🍇Fat (Ovis aries, 'Piebald' sheep) - The lambs don't have much fat, but occasionally I harvest an older sheep and it will have enough fat to save for soap making.
*🍇Honey (Apis melifera) - Delicious, and I'm finally getting the hang of keeping them around. The key seems to be to just provide housing for local bees rather than purchasing and bringing in bees from elsewhere.
*🍇Wax (Apis mellifera) - As a byproduct of honey harvesting I get a bit of bees' wax which I have found useful here and there. I've used it to seal terracotta saucers as well as to make wood treatments.

Seed, cutting, ect. Acquired, but not yet growing:

*Renkon/Lotus Root (Nelumbo nucifera) - Variety selected for rhizome production rather than ornamental flowers.
*Weschke Black Walnut (Juglans nigra)
*🌱Layeroka Chestnut (Castanea crenata)
*Purple Maypop (Passiflora incarnata)
*'Alba' Maypop (Passiflora incarnata)
*Pindo Palm (Butia capitata) seeds
*Sweet Potatoes: 'Hannah' - Light tan skin, pale flesh.
*Sweet Potatoes: 'Garnet' - Redish-brown skin, orange flesh.
*Sweet Potatoes: 'Okinawan' - White skin, purple flesh darkens when cooked.  Dense, sweet.
*Sweet Potatoes: 'Satsumaimo' - Dark Purple Skin Pale Fleshed
*Moringa oleifera 'STX-1' strain seeds - most cold hardy strain available so worth trialing as a die-back perennial.
*Turmeric (Curcuma longa)

Ordered, but not yet received:

*Sweet Pit Hunza Apricot Seedling
*Running Serviceberry Seedling (Parent - 'Success')
*Chinese Mountain Yam
*Blue Bean Shrub
*Manchurian Viburnum
*Musk Strawberry
*🌱Koralle Lingonberry
*🌱Feijoa Seedlings
*🌱Shangri La Mulberry
*Cordifolia Hardy Kiwi
*Victory Flowering Quince
*Czech #17 Honeyberry
*Sinyaya Ptitsa Honeyberry
*Pineapple Quince
*Japanese Yam (Dioscorea nipponica)
*Renkon/Lotus Root 'Space Lotus 36' (Nelumbo nucifera) - Good seed and rhizome production on large plant.
*Renkon/Lotus Root 'Pink and Gold' (Nelumbo nucifera) - Mini and heavy flowering.  Hopefully will provide supply of seeds for snacking.

Possible Future Additions Under Consideration:

*'Gillette' DIED, but will try again - Edible male variety. Bifare.
*Pigeons (Columba livia domestica)
*Cornelian Cherry (Cornus mas)
*Ramps (Allium triccocum)
*Morus alba x rubra 'Illinois Everbearing' - Own root only, not grafted
*'Thomasville' Citrangequat (Fortunella x Citrus x Poncirus) - Hardy to 5°F
*Stonecrop (Sedum oregonum) - edible leaves

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