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Product Number: 41603

CLIMBING TRIPLE CROP TOMATO (80 days)

5

Indeterminate. Triple Crop is a Beefsteak type with a very long, 10 to 15-foot vine. You can grow these tomatoes much as you would pole beans or cukes on a sturdy trellis, with a yield of several bushels per plant. The large, meaty, sometimes oddly shaped red fruit have a pleasant, somewhat acid flavor that you associate with Beefsteak types. 25 seeds.

PLANTING:

Indoors- 6 weeks before last frost, 1/4” deep with soil temperatures 75 degrees. Liquid fertilize seedlings every 7-10 days. Transplant out 24-36” apart after last frost when soil is 55-60 degrees and night temperatures are over 45 degrees.

Harvest- When fruit is red (or color of the variety planted) and firm.

Tips- Plant in fertile soil, amended with compost, mulch and provide even moisture. Plant deeper than they were growing in the containers as it makes a stronger roots system. Apply a light compost tea every few weeks. Do not apply excessive nitrogen, which can promote excessive foliage and poor fruit set.

Customer Reviews

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RC
06/27/2018
Rhonda C.
United States

Climbing tomatoes

It was a joy to watch them grow. Thank you for asking.

LM
04/26/2018
Linda M.
United States

Too early! Nothing is out of the tunnel yet!

Our nights haven't reached 55 degrees yet! This is high desert country. We have hot days but co!d nights until mid-May, then suddenly it becomes summer. I'll try to remember to send an email when I transplant. Please remember that I am ill. Walking is difficult even with a cane, so I am slow at everything! Even getting my garden going!!

TB
04/24/2018
Terry B.
United States

Climbing Triple Crop Tomatoes

We love the flavor of these large tomatoes. I am growing them again this year.

J
09/21/2016
Julie

Love these!

This tomato was a hit this summer. Big delicious fruit. I use cattle panels to create an arched trellis between my raised beds and I had a little room so I added these tomatoes to the trellis. They grew 6 feet tall and have produced a very satisfactory crop. I live in NE Vermont... only wish I could give them a longer season.

BB
05/28/2016
Barbara Barrett

I'm hooked

I am hooked on growing these tomatoes! I live in coastal Washington County, Maine. Geography had prevented my growing big, ripe tomatoes until I joined a co-op passive solar greenhouse last year. I chose these climbing tomatoes, as I had limited space. After I learned to give the plants enough space, and to prune the vigorous vines to promote air circulation, I began harvesting large, ripe, delicious fruits-straight through December! With no heat except passive solar, two of my plants lived through winter, and have begun to provide tomatoes again-five so far with many more blossoms and small fruits on the vine. I have also started two new plants from cuttings, and just to insure a steady crop, have several new plants from seed.

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