Vegetables Onions Bunching Onions
Bunching Onions
Bunching Onions
Commonly known as scallions or spring onions, bunching onions are bulbless types with a milder flavor than many larger onions. They are highly versatile, and can eaten raw or cooked in soups, salads, dips, stir-fries, and more. Bunching onions are very hardy, and many varieties are well-suited to winter harvest or overwintering. While other types of onions can be marketed in bunches, true bunching onions are cultivars of a specific species, generally Allium fistulosum, though there are exceptions.
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Johnny's Exclusive
Nabechan
Better flavor than other bunching onions, sweeter and more complex.
Better flavor than other bunching onions.
60 Days
Heat-resistant large bunching onions, leaves resist breaking.
Heat-resistant, large bunching onions.
65 Days
The most winter-hardy bunching onion, with little or no bulbing.
The most winter-hardy bunching onion.
65 Days
The first red bunching type that is highly colored at any temperature.
Deep red-purple.
60 Days
Organic bunching onion with bright white shanks and no bulbing.
Organic bunching onion.
65 Days
The first red bunching type that is highly colored at any temperature.
Deep red-purple.
60 Days
Earliest bunching type, a cross between a bunching and bulb onion.
The earliest bunching onion we've found.
50 Days
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