Grow frost-proof cabbages of many kinds, sizes, and colors for their beauty and rich nutrition.
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Gardeners and cooks favor Savoy cabbage for its sweet flavor and pretty crinkled leaves. This variety originated in Italy.
Red cabbage is a beautiful form of one of the oldest-known vegetables. Flavor is like that of green cabbage. Excellent boiled or stir-fried. Add red cabbage for color in salads and other dishes, but be aware that the color turns a faded purple as the cabbage is cooked.
Golden Cross 45-day Cabbage
This is our favorite "mini-cabbage." It matures extra early with tight, softball-sized, round heads. The small plants allow closer spacing in the garden or for growing in containers.
Transform your cool-season garden by adding the stunning colors of flowering cabbage. Imagine bold shades of white and purple during the garden's quiet seasons of fall and early winter — beautiful! In milder zones, plants can look good all winter long. This is an ornamental plant; although the leaves can be eaten, they're really only good for garnish or as a base for such dishes as chicken salad or hors d'oeuvres. Once night temperatures stay at or below 50 degrees, count on flowering cabbage to brighten your vegetable garden, flower bed, or container after about two to four weeks. Space plants 12 to 15 inches apart. Use tighter spacing in colder regions, because plants won't grow as quickly. Use one plant per 8-inch pot; add more plants as needed to fill out larger pots.
Early Jersey Wakefield Cabbage
Heirloom. This American cabbage is a favorite for early harvest, forming a conical, pointed, dark green head with a smooth, sweet flavor. The head is slow to split and slow to bolt. Holds in the garden for 2 to 3 weeks after maturity. Rich in vitamins and minerals. Some gardeners consider this the best tasting of all cabbages.