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Instrucciones para el cultivo de zanahorias, chrivías y otras verduras de raíz a partir de semillas

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Salsifí común (Tragopogon porrifolius)
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Salsifí común (Tragopogon porrifolius)
2,35 € *
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Chirivía (Pastinaca sativa ssp. sylvestris)
Chirivía (Pastinaca sativa ssp. sylvestris)
1,90 € *
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Zanahoria Guerande (Daucus carota)
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Zanahoria Guerande (Daucus carota)
2,60 € - 2,75 € *
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Pastinaca 'Mediolarga' (Pastinaca sativa)
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Pastinaca 'Mediolarga' (Pastinaca sativa)
2,00 € - 2,89 € *
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Zanahoria roja japonesa Kintoki (Daucus carota)
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Zanahoria roja japonesa Kintoki (Daucus carota)
2,55 € *
Precio de base 0,06 €/10 semilla
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Zanahoria silvestre (Daucus carota ssp. carota)
Zanahoria silvestre (Daucus carota ssp. carota)
2,00 € *
Precio de base 0,02 €/10 semilla
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Zanahoria redonda "Mercado de Paris" (Daucus carota)
Zanahoria redonda "Mercado de Paris" (Daucus carota)
1,90 € *
Precio de base 0,02 €/10 semilla
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Zanahoria amarilla 'Jaune Du Doubs' (Daucus carota)
Zanahoria amarilla 'Jaune Du Doubs' (Daucus carota)
2,15 € *
Precio de base 0,04 €/10 semilla
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Zanahoria forrajera blanca de cuello verde (Daucus carota)
Zanahoria forrajera blanca de cuello verde (Daucus carota)
2,15 € *
Precio de base 0,02 €/10 semilla
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Perifollo bulboso (Chaerophyllum bulbosum)
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Perifollo bulboso (Chaerophyllum bulbosum)
4,55 € *
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Zanahoria 'Berlicum' (Daucus carota)
Zanahoria 'Berlicum' (Daucus carota)
2,00 € *
Precio de base 0,02 €/10 semilla
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disponible
Zanahoria Chantenay (Daucus carota)
Zanahoria Chantenay (Daucus carota)
2,00 € *
Precio de base 0,20 €/100 semilla
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Zanahoria Nantesa (Daucus carota)
Zanahoria Nantesa (Daucus carota)
2,00 € *
Precio de base 0,03 €/10 semilla
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Zanahoria morada (Daucus carota)
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Zanahoria morada (Daucus carota)
2,55 € *
Precio de base 0,03 €/10 semilla
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Zanahoria 'Rodelika' (Daucus carota) orgánico
Certificación ecológica Temporalmente fuera de stock
Zanahoria 'Rodelika' (Daucus carota) orgánico
2,89 € *
Precio de base 0,10 €/100 semilla
incl. 7% IVA más envío
fuera de stock
Carrots, parsley root and parsnip are traditional root vegetables used as soup greens, and the three of them can be grown from seed very similiarly. Also, common salsify, oyster plant and turnip-rooted chervil can be planted using this cultivation
and sowing instructions. They all have in common that they are biennial. In the first year they form roots, which can be harvested into the second year. They do not bloom until the second year.
Carrots and parsnips grow in almost all climates, except hot, dry regions.
  • Sowing time: From mid-January when the soil has dried. Aftersowing until into June possible.
  • Sowing depth: between 1 and 2.5 deep cm in rows directly into the field
  • Germination: Carrots are somewhat unpredictable in this regard and germinate irregularly. Between sowing and germination 14-40 days may pass.
  • Row Spacing: 30-45 cm
  • Planting distance: 8-10 cm
  • Location: Sunny
  • Family: Umbelliferae (Apiaceae)


Soil for carrots, parsnips and other root crops

Carrots need a deep, light, sandy, humus-rich and warm soil with a pH value of 6.5 to 7.5, which has been well fertilized in the previous year, if possible. The ground should also be free of stones. If these conditions are met, the roots can grow well in depth and width.
Soil containing potassium improves the taste of root crops. Refrain from fertilizing with fresh manure, since such a measure magically attracts carrot flies, adversely affects the taste, gives you maggoty carrot roots and also promotes excessive growth in length. Soil which tends to silt is not well suited, as well as very strong clay.

Taking care of root crop plants

Carrots need a lot of floor space. Therefore, the rows should be well thinned out. Be careful when pulling out small roots, because their smell attracts pests. That's why it is worthwhile to mix the Plant seed with radish seeds and fine sand and generously distribute in said groove. Radishes germinate and ripen much faster than carrots, while at they same time marking the rows. When the radishes are harvested, you're automatically thinning out the rows and the space is put to good use simultaneously.
Most of the times, the young plants of root vegetables are not very competitive. Up until you can finally harvest your crops, regular weeding and digging is an essential element of plant care, consequently. Especially after heavy rainfall, the soil should be loosened, as carrot plants often respond with growth disorders to compaction of the soil. Regular mulching may also have a preventive effect.
Carrot seeds need constant moisture to germinate, but only have an average water demand. They definitely prefer regular rainfall, though, so they should be additionally watered during great droughts
Important: These root vegetables are umbelliferae. They should be grown only once every four years at the same location to maintain a healthy soil.

When to harvest carrots and parsnip?

There are no clear outward signs as to when a carrot is ripe, so depending on sowing time you should just check after about 15 weeks. You can easily harvest carrots very young and consume the tender and sweet small roots. Some carrots tend to lignify the older they get, so they should not be necessarily be allowed to become very huge depending on the variety. Overripe carrots form fine hairy roots and tend to burst open. It is also possible to leave the roots in the ground over winter, and to harvest them only afterwards, which often results in better taste.

Storage of carrots and parsnips

Make sure you use only healthy and fully mature carrots for storage and use the rest fresh. Carrots can be very well stored over the winter because they have ingredients that inhibit rotting. They are easy to keep in a basement space at a storage temperature between 0 and 5 °C. When stored frost-free in a container with moist sand they will last particularly long.