Branch and leaves symbol Down Arrow Icon Up Arrow Icon Flag of the United States
Growing Fruit Since 1840


People have used herbs for their culinary and healing properties for centuries. Today, herbs remain as popular as ever. Although there are a few occasions when using dried herbs is recommended, cooking with fresh seems to be the preference for many chefs. They’re flavorful, make beautiful garnishes and most importantly, they’re packed with valuable nutrients and antioxidants.

When most of us think of herbs, we picture the common kitchen seasonings, such as basil, rosemary, sage and thyme.  We definitely grow and love those herbs, but we also grow a large number of uncommon herbs that are so much fun to experiment with.  Some of our favorites are adding Marigold or Nasturtium flowers to a salad, or chopping up 1 tablespoon of lavender and adding it to sugar cookie dough.  Little adjustments to recipes like those can maximize your use of fresh herbs to transform every meal into something special.

All our herbs are grown without pesticides.  Come early for the best selection.

Herbs We Offer...
Basil, cinnamon
Basil, genovese sweet
Basil, greek bush Aristotle
Basil, everleaf genovese
Basil, holy or Tulsi
Basil, lemon
Basil, lettuce leaf
Basil, purple ruffles
Basil, red rubin
Basil, everleaf thai towers
Bay, sweet (Laurus nobilis)
Chamomile, German
Chamomile, Roman
Chives, onion and garlic
Cilantro (coriander)
Curry plant
Dill, fernleaf
Eucalyptus, lemon
Fennel, bronze
Hyssop, officinalis
Lavender, French (L. dentata)
Lavender, hidcote
Lavender, munstead
Lavender, phenomenal
Lemon balm
Lemon verbena
Marigold, lemon gem; tangerine gem
Marjoram, sweet
Marjoram, zaatar
Mint, applemint
Mint, chocolate
Mint, ginger
Mint, mojito
Mint, peppermint
Mint, pineapple
Mint, strawberry
Mint, spearmint
Nasturtium, many colors
Nicotiana sylvestris (tall fragrant flowering tobacco) "Only the Lonely"
Nicoltiana, Alata
Oregano, Greek
Oregano, Mexican (Poliomintha)
Parsley, curled
Parsley, Italian (flatleaf)
Rosemary, upright
Rosemary, prostrate (creeping)
Rumex, red veined sorrel
Sage, common (culinary)
Sage, golden
Sage, pineapple
Sage, purple
Sage, tricolor
Santolina, green
Savory, summer
Savory, winter (upright)
Scented Geranium, multiple varieties
Stevia, sugar plant
Tarragon, French
Thyme, French summer (zone 6)
Thyme, German winter
Thyme, lemon
Viola, johnny jump-up
Viola, Sorbet Mix