Tomatoes are America’s #1 choice for vegetable gardening. Picked fresh off the vine, they are full of flavor, nutrients and fun. There are many varieties to choose from and all have something to offer specific to their variety. Here’s a list of the choice varieties that we currently grow. Please call to check availability, as not all varieties are always ready at the same time.


Determinate tomato varieties are plants which reach their full size quickly and then bear all their fruit in a fairly short time.


Indeterminate tomato varieties continue to grow and bear fruit until frost.








96/Late Season

Large, meaty, deep red fruits. Good sandwich tomato.

Big Beef

73/Early Season

Large, great taste. Disease-resistant. Good slicer.

Big League

47/Very Early Season

Very large, firm, tasty red fruit. Great for sandwiches and salads.

Candyland Red

55/Very Early Season

Very sweet, dime-sized fruit with high yields. Perfect for fresh eating an mixing in salads

Cherry Cascade

55/Early Season

Prolific cascades of sweet, juicy, on-inch red fruit.

Perfect for baskets.

Chocolate Pear

70/Early Season

Light red with swirls of green or brown shades, pear-shaped fruit. Huge crops

Dorothy’s Delight

70/Early Season

Medium-size red fruit. Heart shaped. Extremely good flavor.

Early Girl

60/Very Early Season

Solid tasty medium fruit. Very disease-resistant.

Great slicer


62/Early Season

Grape-size red tomato. Great for snacking or salads.

Heirloom Marriage Genuwine

75/Mid Season

large, sweet, flavorful fruit. High Yields. Great for fresh eating, slicing, canning, and freezing.

Heirloom Marriage Marzinera

75/Mid Season

Large, meaty, red roma paste tomato. Perfect for salsas, sauces, cooking, and canning.

Indigo Rose

75/Mid Season

Deep purple, 1-2 oz. fruit. High Yields, very high in Vitamin C.

Kitchen Minis Siam

60/Early Season

Small, red, sweet cherry fruit. Compact habit. Great to grow on your window sill or in a container.

Oregon Spring

70/Early Season

Meaty, large tasty tomatoes. Great for sauces and eating. Disease-resistant

Patio Tomato

70/Early Season

Perfect for container gardening. Smooth, firm, and flavorful


70/Early Season

Sweet, bight red cherry tomato. Perfect for salads and fresh eating.


78/Mid Season

Plum-shaped Italian fruit. Meaty, not too juicy, few seeds.






Sugar Rush

53/Very Early Season

Super sweet, elongated ¾ in.-1 in. red fruit. Very productive all season long.


62/Early Season

Golden-orange cherry tomato. Incredibly sweet.

Highly productive

Sweet Million

65/Early Season

Very high yield plants with bite-size, super sweet fruit.


75/Mid Season

Medium-size, tasty tomato. Developed by Oregon State.

Yellow Pear

75/Mid Season

Sweet, clear yellow, pear-shaped fruit. Produces high yields.



Heirloom Tomato Varieties


Heirloom tomatoes are generally considered to be varieties that have been handed down for many years because of specific, highly valued characteristics. Many gardeners love Heirloom tomatoes because of their distinctive taste, reliability, interesting shapes and colors, as well as their high nutritional value that is lacking in modern supermarket varieties. The varieties are endless, but we have chosen our eight favorites to offer you.







78/Mid Season

Fantastic flavor with a sweet, slightly spicy touch. Squat, lobed fruit are large - up to 7”. Best Stalked.

Black Krim

70-90/Late Season

Large-size, violet-brown with purplish-red to almost black fruit. Excellent full flavor.


Cherokee Green


75/Mid Season

Medium to large-size, mildly-sweet flacor, yellowish skin with green flesh. Best tasting and most flavorful.

Good for slicing and great for sauce.

Japanese Black Trifele

80/Mid Season

Medium-size, pear-shape burgundy fruit with excellent rich flavor. High yielding.


68/Early Season

Medium to large red fruit. Sweet flavor.


San Marzano

70/Early Season

Bright red, large, sweet Roma-type. Very productive and high yielding. Great for tomato sauce and paste.

Striped German

75/Mid Season

Large bicolor fruit. Sweet, juicy fruity flavor. Fresh eating and slicing.


76/Mid Season

Large 8-10 oz, beefsteak fruit. Bright orange color inside and out with few seeds. Sweet flavor.


Quick Tips On Tomatoes

As the weather warms, it’s time to think about planting your tomatoes. Sometimes, they can be a little tricky, so here are a few tips for growing this juicy favorite.


When planting, make sure you don’t plant tomatoes in the same soil every year. In your garden rotate them annually. In containers, start with fresh soil every year. Additionally, add lime to your soil. Lime is a great source of calcium, and this helps prevent blossom end rot, which commonly shows up as browning at the base of the tomato. It’s also important to be careful how much you fertilize and water your tomatoes. If you water and fertilize too much, you might develop huge, healthy, leafy vines. However, you probably won’t develop as many fruits, and the fruit you have will not be as tasty. Don’t be afraid to be a little tough on your tomatoes; dramatically decrease watering beginning early July through summer’s end. This will encourage them to bear more fruit.