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Author Bio Biographical statement from the author of Growing and Selling Fresh Cut Herbs.

Speaker
Sandie is a speaker
that will bring a wealth
of information to any
event.

Consultant
Learn how to grow
herbs efficiently

Growing and Selling
Fresh-Cut Herbs

Looking for a great gift for that favorite gardener? Here you'll find out where to buy this book or how to
order it online.

Herb of the
Month

Check here each
month for a new herb, featuring: growing,
care and uses.

Questions and Answers
Send your questions to the author by e-mail. They will be answered personally and may be included on this page for others to read.

Links
Here you can order Growing and Selling Fresh-Cut Herbs, see media and book reviewers' comments, check out herb organizations, and visit sites that sell herb seeds, plants, packaging, etc.

Reviews
Read here to find out what readers have to say about Growing and Selling Fresh-Cut Herbs

Herb of the Month

Rosemary

Rosmarinus officinalis
Tender perennial
35 to 60 inches high

     Ahhh, lucky are those that live in warm climates where rosemary can grow all season long! This herb is a true treasure and is highly prized by people all around the world. It has an ancient history as a symbol of loyalty and ceremony-hence the phrase "rosemary for remembrance".
     Rosemary is renowned for its many uses-medicinal, cosmetic and decorative, as well as culinary. It is an extremely fragrant herb with a strong taste. A little goes a long way when cooking with it. When used fresh the sprigs can be used whole and placed on or in poultry and other foods. The fresh leaves can also be chopped. Whole dried leaves should be crushed well before use, as they will have the texture of sharp pine needles!
     The commercial grower should choose varieties that are upright rather than sprawling or prostrate types. The upright types take up less room, are easier to harvest and make more attractive bunches and garnish. The best varieties can only be propagated from cuttings.
     Rosemary seed has a low and uneven germination rate and the resulting plant is rather weedy so it is best to buy stock plants. Rosemary is quite tender and will not survive severe winters. Growers living in areas that often have below freezing temperatures in the winter should grow rosemary in containers. The larger the container the larger rosemary will grow. Bring the plant indoors as the weather turns colder. Place them in a south window, if possible. Rosemary likes good air circulation so it is best to give them a spot of their own.
     Enjoy!

     Rosemary is covered in more detail in Chapter 23 of Growing and Selling Fresh-Cut Herbs by Sandie Shores.
     Click here to see a preview of the Table of Contents for Growing and Selling Fresh-Cut Herbs.
     Click here to see archived Herb of the Month pages.

The comprehensive revised edition of Growing and Selling Fresh-Cut Herbs is available from author, most internet booksellers, bookstores, and in libraries.  It can be ordered from the distributor, Independent Publishers Group

 


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