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Shopping To Buy Non-GMO Vegetable Seeds With Free Shipping?

When Shopping to buy Non-GMO garden vegetable seeds, Piedmont Farm and Garden in Spartanburg S.C. offers a large selection of seed to buy from. Purchase from open - pollinated, heirloom, hybrid, and Non - Gmo vegetable seeds for all your garden needs. Varieties include beans, beets, cabbage, cantaloupe, carrot, cauliflower, collard, corn, cucumber, greens, okra, squash, and melons. Buy online and your garden vegetable seeds are shipped free by USPS 7 day Ground.

FREE ( 7 Day Ground Shipping ) On All Vegetable Seed !!!

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Bush Snap Bean Seeds 1/2 Runner Bean Seeds
Green Shelled Bean Seeds Pole Snap Bean Seeds
Beet Seeds Cabbage Seeds
Cantaloupe Seeds Carrot Seeds
Cauliflower Seeds Collard Greens Seeds
Hybrid Sweet Corn Seeds Corn Open Pollinated Seeds
Crowder Pea Seeds Cucumber Seeds
Eggplant Seeds Mixed Greens Seeds
Kale Seeds Lettuce Seeds
Lima Beans Bush Seed Lima Beans Pole Seed
Mustard Greens Seed Okra Seeds
Peas English Seeds Pumpkin Seeds
Radish Seeds Rape Seeds
Rutabaga Seeds Spinach Seeds
Squash Seeds Swiss Chard Seeds
Turnip Seeds Watermelon Seeds

Tip for planting vegetable seeds and plants in your garden.

Buy Vegetable Seeds

ays buy your vegetable seeds from a reputable seed company like Piedmont Farm and Garden Supply. At Piedmont we bag and sell many varieties of garden Non-GMO seeds in different sizes of seed packs. Piedmont Farm and Garden Supply has been packing and selling garden vegetable seed for more then 50 years. You can buy vegetable seed from us online and get free 7 day shipping or stop by our retail store in Spartanburg SC and pick them up yourself. You can count to only sell Non-GMO seeds because we do not and will not sell any GMO vegetable garden seeds.


In a perfect setting, 12 hours of direct sunlight will be most appreciated by your plant. Most varieties will produce well in seven or eight hours.

Soil Preparation

I could write a novel on this subject alone! If you have nice, loamy and dark organic soil that is loose and fluffy, count your blessings. For the rest of us, soil amendments are a must.

If your planting your vegetable seeds or plants in a raised garden bed, bag soil can be used. In the past few years, organic soils have literally come out of the woodwork. If a bagged potting mix contains any type of synthetic starter fertilizer or moisture-holding products, it is NOT organic.

If you are fortunate enough to live within driving distance of Piedmont Farm and Garden, we sell bulk mushroom compost direct from Pennsylvania’s Amish country. This compost is made up of a rich, dark, and moist mixture of wheat straw, peat moss, cottonseed meal, cottonseed hulls, corncobs, cocoa bean shells, gypsum, lime, chicken litter and horse stable bedding. If similar product is not available, most reputable garden centers (not box stores) should carry peat moss, cow/poultry manure, vermiculite, perlite, mushroom compost, or pine bark mulch. Organic soil amendments are absolutely the best for your plants and seeds in your vegetable garden.

Always remember to add new compost every year. The ideal pH is 6.0-7.0, so you may want to take a soil sample during the winter and start making the adjustments with organic fertilizers. A good rule of thumb is if you have lots of earth worms and frogs and your soil is fluffy, you have relatively healthy soil.

Water Requirements

Frequency of watering depends upon the growth stage of the seeds and plants, daily temperatures, soil type, sunlight, air movement and humidity. If Mother Nature doesn’t supply water, it may be necessary to water two or three times a week to meet the basic needs of the plant. Try not to get the foliage wet, and remember that watering early in the evaporation cycle is a factor. In addition, deep watering is always more beneficial than shallow watering.


When planting seeds or plants in the vegetable garden always wait until danger of the last average killing frost has passed. Check with your local county extension office in order to find out the exact date. If planting plants instead of seed try using Gardener “season starters” to get a jump start, up to six weeks and good to 24 degrees Fahrenheit, according to packaging. Fill the season starters with water, and they will radiate energy to give off heat. Harvest Guard is another good product that can help in the event of a late spring freeze for a few nights, good for an added 5 degrees of protection for your plants.


The question in terms of feeding is “dry vs. liquid?” We do not have a specific preference, but we suggest dry food at planting and every 2-3 weeks at the drip line of the plant (following the amount listed on the manufacturer’s label), then supplementing every couple of weeks with liquid fish, seaweed, or kelp.

Piedmont Farm and Garden sells and recommends Espoma, and Neptune’s Harvest products. A word of caution: do not over-feed. Over-feeding in the case of some garden plant like tomatoes can result in all vegetative growth and no reproductive growth.

Plenty of organic mulches are readily available, depending on your location. Apply 3-4 inches of any of these: straw, hay, pine needles, peanut hulls, ground corn cobs, rice hulls, dried leaves, pine bark mulch, newspapers or thin sheets of cardboard. Mulch keeps the soil moist, keeps roots cooler, controls weeds, and thwarts the spread of disease by preventing water from splashing up on leaves.