Showing 1–16 of 65 results

Anise Hyssop


Anise hyssop has a strong aroma, a combination of licorice, root beer, basil, tarragon, and mint, and carries a scent similar to the smell of crushed fennel seeds.

It has a sweet flavor well-suited for fresh, cooked, and dried applications. The leaves and flowers are edible, often steeped into hot water to make an herbal tea, or they can be blended into smoothies, cocktails, and warm drinks such as hot chocolate.



Arugula is botanically classified as Eruca sativa, and also known as salad “rocket”. The leaves are commonly used as a salad green or herb in fresh sauces such as pesto.

Scroll down to read about plant care if you have already ordered this plant.


Read about Arugula and 50+ other plants at the Produce’d Plant Catalog.



White asparagus and green asparagus come from the same plant. Green asparagus gets its color from sunlight.

Asparagus Can Help With Weight Loss.
– Prevent UTIs
– Full of Antioxidants.
– Contains Vitamin E.
– Promotes Reproductive Health.
– Great for Gut Health.
– Rich in Folic Acid.
– Full of Vitamin K.

Bibb Lettuce


As a variety of butter lettuce, Bibb lettuce is also known as limestone lettuce or Boston Bibb. It has a high water content, which means it’s low in calories and fat!

Out of stock



Blueberries can help heart health, bone strength, skin health, blood pressure, diabetes management, cancer prevention, and mental health. One cup of blueberries provides 24 percent of a person recommended daily allowance of vitamin C!

Bok Choy


Also known as bak choi, paak choi, Chinese chard cabbage, and Chinese mustard cabbage. Like other cabbage, baby bok choy is an excellent source of vitamin C, a good source of vitamin A, contains several minerals, and is low in calories. This nutritious green is ideal roughage to aid digestion.
Best-cooked whole, the stems and leaves of baby bok choy may be boiled, steamed, sautéed or braised. Add its mild taste and tender texture to stir-fries, stews and soups.

Bush Beans


Bush beans, or snap beans, grow on a rounded, shrub-shaped plant and do not need structural support. Bean pods can be green, yellow, purple, or even speckled with red! The beans are a very rich source of dietary fiber (9% per 100g RDA) which acts as a bulk laxative.

Bush beans are very low in calories (31 calories per 100 g of raw bean pods) and contain no saturated fat. Bush beans contain excellent levels of vitamin-A, and health-promoting flavonoid polyphenolic antioxidants such as lutein, zeaxanthin, and β -carotene in the right amount.

Buttercrunch Lettuce


The lettuce is also known more generally as Green Butter lettuce or Boston lettuce and is one of dozens of butterhead lettuce varieties. Boston lettuce contains calcium, magnesium, phosphorus, and potassium and is also a good source of vitamins A and K.

Cegolaine Red Lettuce


A true bibb lettuce with semi-savoy leaf and very uniform, dense heads. It’s best suited for both raw and cooked applications such as braising or boiling. Predominately used as the principal ingredient in salad, its textures and subtle flavors are a perfect canvas for savory and bold, or bright, fruity companion ingredients.

Cherry Tomatoes


High yielding Washington cherry tomatoes that are small size but very flavorful, with good keeping quality on or off the vine!

Chinese Cabbage


Chinese cabbage, also known as Napa cabbage, is a leafy vegetable widely used in Asian cuisine. Chinese cabbage has long, oblong-shaped heads with tightly packed, crinkled leaves. The leaves are pale green in color and have a mild, slightly sweet flavor.

Chinese cabbage, which also contains calcium and vitamin K, is essential for maintaining healthy bones and teeth.



Cilantro is also known as Chinese Parsley or Coriander, and is virtually used in every cuisine around the world! Cilantro is a good source of vitamin A to maintain healthy organ functioning, vitamin K to assist in faster wound healing, dietary fiber to regulate the digestive tract, and manganese.
The leaves can be sprinkled over soups, curries, and stews, tossed into stir-fries, cooked into omelets, or stirred into rice and noodle-based dishes.

Collard Greens


While most people consider collard greens to be a “southern” food, they are also a popular vegetable in Italian meals, Spanish soups, and other African and Mexican sauce recipes!

These large dark green leaves are packed with vitamins and minerals, including vitamin A, vitamin C, vitamin K, calcium, and fiber. They are also low in calories and fat.

Collard greens offer several health benefits. They are known for their high vitamin K content, which is important for bone health and blood clotting. They also provide antioxidants, which can help protect cells from damage. The fiber in collard greens promotes digestive health, and they are often included in heart-healthy diets.

Common Chamomile


Chamomile has been valued as a digestive relaxant and has been used to treat various gastrointestinal disturbances including flatulence, indigestion, diarrhea, anorexia, motion sickness, nausea, and vomiting. Chamomile has also been used to treat colic, croup, and fevers in children.

It contains nutrients like vitamin C, calcium, copper, zinc, and iron that are essential for the body.

Cutting Celery


Yes! You can grow celery hydroponically! And it doesn’t take as long as it would traditionally.
Pluck a few stems for dinner tonight!



The French meaning for dandelion is “pee the bed”. Every part of this plant is edible, from the root, to the leaves, and the flower! These greens are tasty in salads and packed with vitamins. A cup of dandelion greens would give you about 112 per cent of your recommended daily amount of vitamin A and 535 per cent of your recommended daily amount of vitamin K, and other things like calcium, iron and magnesium. Their roasted roots are a delicious substitute for coffee and valued as a medicinal herb.