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MZArdi plants collection

Mzardi cherry pot tomato


Mzardi cherry pot tomato has hardy, compact dwarf plants that deliver high yields of delicious cherry tomatoes. Mzardi pot tomatoes are chosen from plants that are easy to grow, and best suited for containers whether located indoors or outdoors. While Mzardi tomato plants will deliver the highest yields in outside containers, plants will set fruit in lower light indoor conditions and still deliver moderate yields of sweet cherry tomatoes.

grow info

bushy basil-magic white


This highly aromatic plant has upright growth habit, green foliage and high stems with white flowers. It grows up to 80cm (36") and and spreads to 30cm (12") in diameter. Due to its quick growth rate, it can be used for high stem (standard) culture.

Point of Sale:

‘Magic White’ provides an outstanding garden and patio performance. It is less sensitive to cold than regular basil.vibrant purple blossoms with high ornamental value which are very much liked by bumble-bees. The plant grows well brached and lignified. Overwintering in a bright and frost-free place. Natural height ca. 80 cm. Predominantly used for the Italian cuisine with tomatoes.

grow info

bushy basil-magic blue


The leaves of the bushy basil 'Magic Blue' have a very aromatic Far Eastern scent and taste. The basil provides high yields with full aroma throughout the summer. From June on they produce vibrant purple blossoms with high ornamental value which are very much liked by bumble-bees. The plant grows well brached and lignified. Overwintering in a bright and frost-free place. Natural height ca. 80 cm. Typical spice for tomatoes.

grow info

melissa - lemon balm


The plant which is native to Southern Europe, the Middle East and North Africa is known to have a nice lemon fragrance. The lemon-scented leaves of the plant are used as a herb in soups, sauces, deserts, fruit salads; in teas and also as flavoring. When prepared as tea, it is believed to have a relaxing and calming effect on the nerves and the body.

growing info



The dwarf thyme 'Fredo' has a wonderful aroma and is used for spicy meat dishes and vegetable stuffings. Whole shoots are cooked but removed shortly after cooking time. For salad dressings, single petals or entire flowers can be used. Besides its use in the cuisine, golden thyme, which is rich in thymol, is also used in aromatherapies against respiratory ailments.

grow info

maroccon mint


This is a highly aromatic rockery perennial with prostrate growth habit. It has light green leaves with serrated edges, and white flowers. It grows up to 60cm (24") high and spreads to 60cm (24") in diameter.

Point of Sale:

Special Quality!
This culinary herb is very refreshing in salads and drinks. This Mentha variety is especially easy to grow.

french tarragon


botanical termn:Artemisia dracunculus planting site / location:sunny watering:Water regularly but sparsely.  use:Versatile culinary herb Growing Temp (°C)16 (night), 20 (day) gardener's tip:Water regularly but sparsely.



botanical termn:Rosmarinus officinalis planting site / location:sunny watering:Water regularly but sparsely. use:Culinary herb for seasoning dishes. Growing Temp (°C)14+gardener's tip: Gourmet rosemary can overwinter in a bright and cool room with sufficient humidity. Overwintering in a cool house is possible.



botanical termn:Stevia rebaudiana planting site / location:full sun           watering:medium 

use:Stevia has sweet leaves and is commonly used as a natural substitute for sugar. It is also a great flowering item.                               Growing Temp (°C)12 (Night), 20 (day) gardener's tip:Stevia thrives in warm weather, and may grow slowly under very cool conditions



botanical termn:Salvia officinalis planting site / location:sunny to half shaded watering:Water regularly but sparsely. use:tea and culinary herb for seasoning dishesGrowing Temp (°C)14+gardener's tip:Rather a modest plant. To be yielded regularly. Winter protection is required in open air. Prefers a bright and cool location inside the house during overwintering.

golden thyme-miystic lemon


botanical termn:Thymus citriodorus planting site / location:sunny watering:Water regularly but sparsely. use:Culinary herb for seasoning dishes. Growing Temp (°C)12 (night), 16 (day) gardener's tip:When bedding out use slow-release fertiliser and extra liquid fertilser when needed. 



botanical termn:Capsicum annuum planting site / location:Full Sunwatering:Mediumuse:Perfect for your spring planting, in beds or pots, boxes or hanging baskets. Growing Temp (°C)12 (night), 16 (day) gardener's tip:Should be planted in a sheltered, frost-free location. Peppers love direct sunshine. Break off the first flower/fruit of the peppers, this will help to get additional yield of subsequent crops. The grafting ensures a significantly higher yield.




Salvias have early as well as late flowering; red ones, but also green leaved varieties,grow 18-30cm tall and are recommended for gardens,garden borders and pots.

Sowing time
February-Apri lCrop time
6-10 weeks Moisture Moist conditions required.CoveringSeeds need no cover.Growing temperatures
Growing temperatures 21-24°C day, 13-16°C night.Can not withstand lower than 12-14°C.PH 5,5-6,5



In the garden, the warm colors of the large headed Tagetes make a good contrast with the eye catching colors of the Geraniums and Petunias. 25-40cm tall, perfect plant for large containers and garden borders.

Sowing time January- March Crop time
10-12 weeks.Germination temperatures Sow at 22-24°C. After cotyledon emergence,drop to 20-21°C finish with 18-20°C.
If stretching occurs at transplant drop further to 17-18°C.ECLow salinity levels.Moisture Sow in medium moist soil.CoveringSlightly cover the seeds.Growing temperatures
18-23°C day, 13-18°C night temperatures.
Heat stress may reduce flower head sizes while excessive cool temperatures in spring may fade colours of the new coming ones.
In such case,increase night temperatures to allow plants to recuperate green colour.PH 5,5-6,5



The plant has 15-25cm. of height. İt’s dwarf habit gives the variety very good performance in borders and pots. Mild climats and  outdoor growing may end in taller plants.

owing time
January- FebruaryCrop time
9-12 weeks.Germination temperatures The first 3-4 days keep 21-24 °C then change to 20-23 °C’ and finish the germination stage lowering to 18-20 °C.ECSeedlings are very sensitive to salinity.Moisture Medium moisture conditions.CoveringSeeds don’t need covering for germination.Growing temperatures
16-22 °C day, 10-14 ºC night. Temperatures below 10ºC prohibits bud formation.PH5,8-6,2



25 cm height.Large color range.Beautiful look at the balconies,garden borders and plastic hanging bags

Sowing time
December- MarchCrop time
12-16 weeks.Germination temperatures 23°C is fine for 3-5 days.Higher temperatures causes thermodormancy which prohibits germination.
Below than 21°C conditions, lowers germination speed and uniformity.
From germination stage, till the transplant, keep 20-22°C.ECLow salinity levels.Moisture Keep between wet and moist.CoveringCover the seeds to keep moisture.Growing temperatures
16-19°C nights, 21-24°C days.PH 6,2-6,5



Primula Obconicas are known as pot plants.Keep on the fresh side of windowsills,fertilising once a month.

Sowing time
March- JuneCrop time
16-20 weeks.Germination temperatures Sow at 18-20 °C then drop gradually temperatutes to 16-18°C.
Seedlings should not be exposed to the direct sunlight.ECVery low salinity levels.Moisture Moist conditions.CoveringCover the seeds.Growing temperatures
Day temperatures 16-18°C, with 12-15°C night.Not to be dropped below 8°C.
Above 18°C would stres the plant.PH5,8-6,2



It is beeen structured for serial production with large flowers on short stems.It ıs suitable for both spring and fall production since it is an early variety.Strong, compact plants have live colour and big flowers.

Sowing time
August- OctoberCrop time
25-28 weeks.Germination temperatures Keep temperatures at 15-18°C for 14-21 days.
For a second step,drop them to 12-16°C during 14-21 days but
don’t exceed 25°C during germination process.ECVery low salinity.Moisture Very moist conditions at the beginning,then you can drop moisture.CoveringCover the seeds.Growing temperatures
10-15°C. Lower degrees helps the plant to get more compact.PH 5,8 – 6,2

15 Tips For Starting Your Own Herb Garden

15 Tips For Starting Your Own Herb Garden

Whether it's on your balcony or in your tiny concrete backyard, it's easier than you think to develop a green thumb in a big city


City living doesn't leave a lot of room for gardening.

But it also doesn't leave none. Your apartment probably (hopefully) has a fire escape, a balcony, or a patio. And that means you've got a little chunk of outdoor space that you can use to set up a kitchen garden of your very own.
Growing your own herbs is especially great because they don't take much space and a little will go a long way in food. Also great: You don't have to buy a huge bunch of parsley for a single recipe and then let the rest rot in the fridge. Instead, you can snip off just as much as you need at a time.
Here's what you need to know to get started:

1. First things first: Make sure it's safe.


To be clear, storing items on a fire escape IS against fire code (at least in New York City), and for a reason — if you can't actually walk on it or access the stairs/ladder, it's not a very effective "escape."
That said, if you're careful to leave a clear, walkable path that will let someone access both the window and the ladder, you should still have space for a few pots that can really brighten up your life every day there isn't a fire (which will hopefully be all of them).

2. And be discreet.


Even if you're careful about making your fire escape garden safe, you may still get in hot water with your landlord or the relevant authorities if it's easily visible to people on the street. And your little herb friends deserve a safe space! So, basically, don't be stupid. If the fire escape isn't behind your building or is too small to safely fill with pots, think about some other apartment-friendly gardening options instead.

3. Before you decide what to grow, assess your sunlight situation.

You need to know how much sun your plants will get, and how much they need. Most vegetables will do best in full sun (six-plus hours), but some greens and herbs are happy with less. On a fire escape, surrounding buildings or trees could block sun for part of the day, so check to make sure you hit the minimum for the type of plants you want (you can get that info from the little markers in their pots or from Google) before you buy seedlings.
To figure out how many hours you get, just keep an eye on the spot where your containers will be and make a note of when direct sunlight begins in the morning and ends in the evening. Or you can buy a little sun calculator to work it out for you.
Also keep in mind that the amount and direction of sun will change throughout the summer, so be prepared to move plants around for maximum ray catching if needed.

4. Gear up.

The timing of when you plant will vary depending on where you live. Basically, you can get started as soon as you're sure temperatures won't dip below freezing again. But don't worry about missing some magical deadline; you can also continue planting things throughout the spring and summer. When you're ready, here are the basic essentials you'll need:
1. POTS: The size can vary depending on what you're growing, but you want to make sure there's enough depth for the plants' roots to fully develop. You'll probably want something at least 8" in diameter; it's better to overestimate how much space you'll need than underestimate. Here are some general guidelines for picking the right pot size and material.
2. POTTING SOIL: You want a potting mix that's formulated for containers, not anything that says "garden soil." Use this calculator to figure out how many bags of soil you'll need based on the dimensions of your containers.
3. PLANTS: Farmers' markets are a great local source for herb and vegetable seedlings in the spring. Hardware and garden stores should have a decent selection as well.
A few other things that are nice to have, but not necessary: A trowel (for moving dirt around), a watering can (though you can also just use a large pitcher), and fertilizer to use once your plants are established (see item #14 in this post for more info).

5. Let a professional start your seedlings.

No matter what you're growing, you should probably buy them as seedlings, not seeds. Yes, sprouting tiny baby plants from seeds can be magical and miraculous and all that jazz. But honestly, it's not worth your time when you've got a small space and a relatively short growing season. Instead, buy established toddler herbs and vegetables at a farmer's market or a nursery. You'll get edible results much sooner and they'll be less likely to die in infancy.

6. If you're a beginner, start with basil.

Basil is the herb that everyone loves and that loves everyone. It's a very enthusiastic grower that smells and tastes great. It's also helpful for gardeners without a lot of experience because basil will let you know right away if you're not watering enough — by looking sad and wilty — but perks back up again after a good shower.

Just remember to trim basil from the top.

Always cut off the top of a basil plant instead of snipping leaves from the bottom or side of the main steam. If you take those lower leaves, you'll just damage the plant's solar power source, and make it grow tall and spindly instead of branching.
Don't take off much more than a third of the plant's height, and cut right above a spot where you see new little leaves sprouting from the stem. Those will go on to grow two new branches where you just had one stem before, which means a bushier, more compact plant.
You should also aim to trim before any flowers bloom. They may be pretty, but they're essentially the plant's way of saying, "I'm quitting my job in order to have babies." You want the plant to keep doing its job, i.e., producing nice, big leaves that you can turn into pesto, so snip the tops off as soon as you see buds.

Side note: You can actually root and then plant basil straight from a cutting.

ve it a try it next time you have a few leftover sprigs. Once it has roots an inch or two long, you can just tuck it into a pot and let it rip.


7. If you want to go beyond herbs, leafy greens are a great starter vegetable.

Greens like spinach, lettuce, and arugula work basically the same way as herbs: You can buy them as seedlings, plant them, and they'll keep throwing up new leaves that you can harvest repeatedly. These grow quickly and get started right away, so you can have salad in the spring and early summer while you wait for other veggies like tomatoes to get rolling. 

In the mid or late summer (or whenever your first round of greens stop producing new leaves), you can replace them with cold-weather-friendly greens like chard and kale, which will keep on going well into the fall.

8. Chives and scallions are easy to 

Fresh chives (above) are the kind of thing you might not buy, but will sprinkle on basically everything you cook if they happen to be growing right outside the window. They also bloom with pretty purple flowers!
Scallions are easy to grow in small containers, and you can get them started just by going to the grocery store and picking a bunch that have healthy-looking white roots on the end of the bulb (instructions here). Then you can harvest the green tops throughout the summer and leave the bulbs to keep producing.
Even after you close up shop on the fire escape for winter, you can keep scallions going with just a cup of water.

9. If you want more substantial veggies, try small tomatoes, hot peppers, or green beans.grow and fun to eat.

Chances are you're not going to have enough space to grow something like zucchini, so stick with veggies that aren't heavy and can do well in relatively small containers. Just keep an eye on tomato and bean plants — which can get very tall very quickly — and tie them to a stake or railing if they're getting out of hand.

10. Mint grows like crazy (and requires some firm discipline).

Mint — particularly peppermint — is INSANE. It's actually an unstoppable alien plant that will spread its runners and roots like nobody's business; I once discovered my mint plant literally trying to sneak out of its pot and off the back of a second-story fire escape.
So mint should probably have a pot all to itself, or else it'll just strangle anything else in there. It'll also be less leggy and more bushy if you're not shy about trimming and using it. This yummy maple-mint iced tea is a great way to go through bunches of it.

11. Plant things that go together well.

Exotic stuff like "pineapple" mint and lemon verbena might seem appealing when you're at the garden store, but you should pay attention to what you actually eat and cook with, and grow accordingly. Love salsa? Plant tomatoes, hot peppers, and cilantro.
You can also get fancy with "companion planting" certain things close to each other, which may help control pests.

12. Give each plant enough space.


1Happy roots with room to grow mean happy plants with plenty of leaves down the line. You might be tempted to cram as many seedlings as you can into pots to get the most out of your real estate, but if they're crowded they won't produce as much, and then you'll both be sad. Leave several inches between plants (here's a helpful, more detailed discussion) and don't put more than a few into one pot.
Also make sure that, if you're combining multiple types of herbs in one pot, they all have about the same sun and water requirements.

13. Water often, but not too much.

Herbs are delicate critters and need a little more babysitting than most houseplants. Remember that a fire escape made out of black metal is going to get really hot, and your pots probably aren't that big; both contribute to the soil drying out faster. You can slow down the drying process a little bit by covering the soil with a layer of mulch, but you'll still want to check it about every other day (or every day during hot weather).
To check, poke your finger into the pot, and if the dirt is dry an inch below the surface, it's time to water. That said, you don't want to drown the plants, so just water until the soil is damp all the way through, not soaking wet. And if your pots don't have much in the way of drainage holes, err on the side of watering less, more often.

14. Make sure your pots and containers have enough drainage.

You want to be sure that the pots don't just hold onto water and turn into root-rotting swamps. The easiest, most important thing to do is buy pots that have at least a few good-sized drainage holes in the bottom (though you may want to set them over a tray so you don't end up dripping mud onto your downstairs neighbor's head).
Keep in mind that putting chunky material like rocks or pot shards in the bottom of a container is kind of a myth and won't actually increase drainage. The most important thing is using potting soil (not just dirt from the ground) that has little granules of perlite and other minerals that keep it from getting water-logged.
If you want to try a level 2.0 project, it's actually pretty simple to build cool self-watering bucket containers with cheap recycled materials.

15. Keep your dirt healthy.

You might think that dirt is just dirt, and any dirt will do. Wrong!

Start your plants in new potting soil (the kind that comes in a bag at the garden store) or, if you're reusing old soil, remove any dead roots and mix in some compost or fertilizer. Then give things a little boost as needed throughout the season. You can use water-soluble chemical fertilizers about every two weeks, or try organic alternatives like coffee grounds, seaweed, or "liquid fish."

Why? If you want your plants to keep producing throughout the summer, it's important that the soil they're growing in is aerated enough to let oxygen through and provides enough nutrients. When you're watering small containers frequently (which you should), you end up flushing out the nutrients in potting soil to begin with.