Vegetables Peas Snow Peas Oregon Giant

Oregon Giant

Pea Seed

Product ID: 525

Large-podded snow pea.

Sweet berries inside big sweet pods combine for a delicious flavor treat. High yields of large, 4½" x 1", medium-green, flat pods. The 30", white-flowered vines grow with or without support. High resistance to fusarium wilt race 1, pea enation mosaic virus, and powdery mildew. Bred by Dr. James Baggett of Oregon State Univ. Avg. 1,450 seeds/lb. Packet: 250 seeds.

Details

Size
Price
 
Quantity
Availability

Packet

$3.95
In Stock

1/2 Pound

$5.40
In Stock

1 Pound

$8.15
In Stock

5 Pounds

$26.05
In Stock

25 Pounds

$90.75
In Stock

50 Pounds

$158.50
In Stock

100 Pounds

$228.00
In Stock
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Additional Information



CULTURE: Peas are a cool weather crop. Midsummer pickings are not as prolific as earlier harvests. For best yields ensure adequate fertility and a pH of 6.0-7.5. Adjust pH with ground limestone or wood ashes before planting. Plant the first sowing in early spring as soon as the soil can be worked. In well-drained soil, sow 1-1 1/2" apart in a 3" band (25 seeds/ft.), 1/2-1" deep. Do not thin. Varieties under 3' tall can be sown without support in rows 12"-18" apart. For taller varieties use a trellis net or chicken wire to keep vines upright, easy to pick and off the ground where they are less likely to rot if rainy weather coincides with harvest. Suspend the bottom of the trellis net or chicken wire just above the young plants. The best time to install a trellis is at planting time. Normal row spacing is 4-6' for trellised peas. Harvest when peas enlarge in the pods.
FALL CROP:
Choose powdery mildew resistant varieties. Sow about 2 months before frost. Keep seeds well watered to encourage good germination.
INOCULANT:
Inoculate peas to encourage formation of nitrogen producing nodules on the plant roots. This enriches the soil, results in larger plants, and increases yield. (see index).
TREATED SEEDS:
Treated seeds are less susceptible to rotting in prolonged cold, wet weather.
DISEASES:
The most common disease is probably pea root rot (Fusarium sp. or Aphanomyces euteiches) which causes browning and drying of the foliage from the ground up. The best control is to ensure well-drained soil and to rotate crops out of legumes for at least three years. Powdery mildew causes white, powdery mold on the leaves, stems, and pods in hot weather. Choose resistant varieties.
FREEZING:
All our peas are good for freezing and canning.
AVG. SEEDING RATE:
1 lb./ 80', 13 lb./1,000', 272 lb./acre at 25 seeds/ft., in rows 24" apart.
SEED SPECS:
SEEDS/LB.: 1,450-3,400 (avg. 2,200).
PACKET:
250 seeds, sows 8'.

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Quick Facts

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Latin Name
Pisum sativum
Days To Maturity
Average number of days from seeding date until ready for harvest.
60 Days
Life Cycle
Plants are either Annuals (single growing season), Perennials (grows year after year), or Biennials (require two years to mature).
Annual
Disease Resistance Codes
F
Fusarium Wilt (Race 1)
PEMV
Pea Enation Mosaic Virus
PM
Powdery Mildew
F, PEMV, PM
Hybrid Status
Hybrid: The offspring of a cross between two or more distinct parent lines, usually of same species, and selected for improved traits. Open-pollinated: A non-hybrid variety that can reproduce itself in kind, demonstrating relatively stable traits from one generation to the next.
Open Pollinated