(Bush) Dry Bean A rare heirloom bean from the Arikara Nation of the Dakota area. It was utilized by Lewis and Clark on their expedition. Can be used as young green bean, but is also an excellent dry bean. An early and productive bean.
(Pole) Can be used as snap (stringless) or dried bean. Very productive almost round pretty half red, half white bean.
(Bush) 55 days. A very productive French heirloom, slender, pale yellow pods with a light, delicate flavor. Name translates to butter of Rocquencourt.
(Bush) bean that gets to be about 18-24" tall and produces many round 5" long pods. Traditionally used as dry bean, they are a large round black bean with good flavour. Can also be used as a green bean. This French Heirloom has purple striped green pods.
(Bush) 55 days fresh, 70 days dry. Very productive plants generate bright green snaps and jet black dry soup beans. The slender pods are very tasty. Introduced by Peter Henderson & Co. in 1897, these plants produce masses of delicious, tender, straight, 6" long green beans very early in the season. It's known for its hardiness and ability to grow in adverse growing conditions.
(Bush) Heirloom bean from Tennessee Hills. Good producer of 4" green pods. When dry, the small seeds are beige with black spots and striping.
(Bush) 60 days snap; 90 days dry. This is an extremely rare heirloom bean that was originally preserved and re-introduced by Seeds of Diversity Canada and the Everdale Environmental Learning Centre in Ontario. This bean is very prolific, harvested green for a sweet, tender taste or left to dry on the bush. Giving a rich-tasting dry bean, navy blue mottled with tan markings.
(Bush) Can be used early for snap bean or at shelly stage. However, this Canadian heirloom is best used as a dry bean. The red kidney shaped beans are excellent in soup, chili or anything that calls for dry beans. Appearing in seed catalogues since late 1800's, at this time it is better known in Europe than Canada.
(Bush) Long wide flat pods, yellow with purple stripes are produced abundantly. Good flavour, fresh eating or can be used as dried beans.
(Bush) dried bean grows up to 20" high and produces well. Bean seeds are plump, oval, caramel coloured that retain their colour when cooked and are excellent in stews, soups and more!
(Bush) bean growing 14-16" high having 6" yellow beans with black seeds at maturity. Introduced in 1900 this string-less bean is a favourite with gardeners for many generations.
(Bush with runners) Medium sized flat kidney shaped white beans used as dry bean for baking or soup. An old heirloom bean that has been listed by many of the old seed companies.
(Bush) Excellent heirloom dry bean used for baking or soup. Pretty white and red speckled bean. An old and popular Boston baking bean. Can also be used as a snap bean when young.
(|Bush) Large almost round light yellow-green fast cooking bean. Great as baked or soup variety.
(Bush) Traditional Nova Scotian baking bean developed at Kentville, Nova Scotia. This early maturing plump dried bean is also good for soup.
(Bush) Introduced in 1884 by the Aaron Low Seed Company. Beautiful mahogany red oval beans are delicious as dried beans and the pods are good as a snap if picked young.
(Bush) Dry Bean This variety was given to me by a customer. After a few years of successful growing, we are pleased to offer them for others to enjoy . They are multi coloured seeds, some solid colours and some with swirl patterns ranging from deep pink to tan. A good producing plant with white flowers. These may be used green beans very young but are best used as dry beans resulting in great flavour for soups and stews.
(Bush) bean produces a heavy yield of slim 5" to 6" yellow pods on smaller plants. Black seeds.
(Bush) 50 days. The most dependable bush snap bean we have grown. Purple seed can tolerate cool soil for earlier sowing. A very popular, very early bush bean. Developed in 1976, it reliably produces heavy crops of round, fleshy pods in as little as 50 days. The plants are compact and adapt well to a variety of adverse growing conditions.
(Bush) bean with dark purplish green foliage, purple flowers and purple pods. String-less, good tasting fresh or from the freezer. The beans turn green when blanched or cooked. Good yields on vigorous plants.
(Bush) 51 days. Beautiful purple-black beans follow pretty mauve flowers on prolific, upright plants. Beans are produced at the top of the plant so harvesting is easy. Purple beans have an excellent flavour and turn green when cooked.
(Bush) A pinky-red snap bean developed by Robert Lobitz as a cross of purple snap bean and a pinto bean. Like purple beans they turn green when cooked or blanched.
(Bush) 52 days. A French heirloom, germinates well in cool soils. Loads of long, straight, golden-yellow pods are produced early.
(Pole) Very good yields of extra large beans. Half white and half light tan with maroon dots and streaks. Excellent heirloom bean for soups or chili.
(Bush) Popular heirloom dry bean from New England. Heavy producer of large kidney shaped white bean with maroon soldier figure around the eye. Well know for use in baked beans.
(Bush) Long flat pink beans that may be used as snap or dried bean. Original plant discovered in a row of Sequoia beans, by an apprentice (Tanya) of Dan Jason, at Salt Spring Seeds.
(Bush) 45 days for snap; 70 days for dry. A very early bush bean, originally from Beauce County (Comte Beauce) in Quebec. It is an excellent short-season variety, producing prodigious amounts of beautiful, straight, green beans dashed with purple early in the season. Leave some on the bushes to dry and you have an attractive dry bean that is a deep tan colour with burgundy flecks.
(Pole) The True Red Cranberry is a heritage seed variety. Beans are plump oval, and deep red. Pods are 12 cm long with 4-6 beans per pod. Plants grow to 2 m. Very old variety thought to be Native American in origin.