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Patio Choice Yellow Hybrid Tomato Seeds

Patio Choice Yellow Hybrid Tomato Seeds

The Earliest and Best Container Cherry!


(P) Pkt of 30 seeds
Item # 52782-PK-P1
Instock - allow 3-5 business days for processing prior to shipment.
$2.95
Buy 3+ at $2.25 ea
Buy 6+ at $1.95 ea

45 days from setting out transplants. Determinate.

Grow your tomato crop on the balcony or deck this year with Patio Choice! This delightful yellow cherry offers more than 100 mildly flavored fruits in a single, ultra-compact 18-inch plant. You can pop it right into a 10-inch pot, a hanging basket, or even a combo tub with flowering annuals and foliage plants!

Winner of a 2017 All-America Selection for its high yields, super-compact size, and unbeatable disease resistance, Patio Choice Yellow is ready in no time, setting its crop all at once to make harvesting even easier. This is a plant that looks as good as it tastes -- the 1-inch-diameter cherries weigh in at just half an ounce either, but explode with a rich, juicy, mild bite the whole family will love. And with yields like this, you can eat some of the crop right off the plant and still have plenty for canning, saucing, drying, or freezing!

Patio Choice Yellow stands up to heat, humidity, and rain beautifully, and demonstrates great resistance to three common tomato diseases: tobacco mosaic virus (TMV), Verticillium Wilt, and Fusarium Wilt. If you've tried tomatoes before and gotten only poor yields, Patio Choice Yellow will change your mind about how easy and successful this crop really is!

Start seeds indoors 5 to 6 weeks before the last frost date. Plant outdoors when danger of frost is past and night temperatures consistently remain above 55 degrees F. If an unexpected late frost is forecasted, protect young plants with plastic sheeting or other cover, or simply bring the container indoors. Pkt is 30 seeds.

Review Summary
(Based on 7 Reviews)

Overall Rating: 5.0 / 5.0

Reviews

Wow!
DBai from NC wrote on September 21, 2019

We've tried several kinds of tomatoes and this one is by FAR the winner! These are the only ones we're going to grow next year! I planted two of these in a giant pot with some basil plants and they both got really big (if their roots have room, then I suggest using a cage! I ended up rigging some support). It's been NON-STOP tomatoes for months now (first day of fall and I just harvested another 20). There are at least 50 more on the plants now, just ripening. No pests. No disease. I especially love that it's not "one and done", but just keeps going and going! The tomatoes are delicious and the neighbors have already asked if I'll be starting more seeds next year, which of course, I will!

Best Cherry tomato I have ever grown
Teach Horticulture and plant a huge vegetable garden each year from FL wrote on August 28, 2019

Planted several of the "Patio Choice" two years in a row. Since then, I have recommended it to every tomato grower I know. This plant produced great tomatoes all the way through September here in Florida with absolutely no pest or disease problems. The tomatoes are thin skinned and have a great flavor.

High Yield, Tasty Fruit
Tara G. from GA wrote on February 15, 2019

I grew these for the first time in 2018. These germinated very well, stayed relatively compact, and produced a TON. In fact, they kept producing well into fall. I grew them in smallish containers with just a little bit of fertilizer. I can’t believe how much these tiny plants produced! The flavor was quite good, too. Really nice balance between sweet and tart. Defintely growing again for 2019!

SOUNDS GOOD!
Tom Andrews from MA wrote on December 17, 2018

I'll try this. There is also an heirloom yellow mini-currant tomato which I grow, but it is indeterminate and sprawls all over. It is not resistant to viruses either. So you get a lot of little fruits while the indeterminate plant races across the garden, and the earlier part of the vine dies off. So instead what is described here can provide determinate pot friendy plants which may prove easier to contain and fend off the soil borne virusus, and you can plant seeds in succession at two week intervals to give a consistent crop. These look slughtly bigger than yellow currants. We'll see. . .

did great in the pacific northwest
Suzanne from WA wrote on September 14, 2018

The seeds grew fine indoors with no trouble. When I transplanted them into the ground they seemed to sit there at first, not doing much... but at some point they really took off and made a huge mass of tomatos. I love the low growth habit that did not need any caging. They basically look like a pretty ground cover in late summer with their beautiful yellow fruits (the beauty is appreciated for those of us with front yard veggie gardens).

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