New Heirloom Organic Seeds Could Help Reduce Vegetable Grocery Bill

A new set of organic heirloom seeds from Home and Garden America are said to possibly lessen the cost of buying vegetables.

Carson City, NV, September 05, 2014 --( As food prices continue to increase, a new set of organic heirloom seeds from Home and Garden America are said to possibly lessen the cost of buying vegetables. The seeds are available to online shoppers by way of Amazon.

With vegetables making up an important part of the daily diet of many, a lot of money is spent by families to make sure that they are getting adequate amounts of this food group. However, due to the rising cost of fuel, pesticides and fertilizers along with undesirable climatic conditions, the cost of vegetables have skyrocketed in recent times. This in turn, has led to possible reductions in the amount that persons often buy to feed themselves and their families. The new 9,500 pack of heirloom organic seeds from Home and Garden America, is said to be a possible solution to these problems. This, as the seeds with an 85% germination rate, are said to provide over 8,000 healthy vegetable plants that can produce many fresh, organic and healthy vegetables.

In addition to their potentially high output, the seeds are said to be sustainable, meaning that there will be no need to purchase new seeds after each crop. In other words, the seeds harvested from each crop can be continuously saved and replanted year after year, thereby cutting down on future costs spent on buying seeds and buying vegetables at the market. The package of non-hybrid, non-GMO heirloom organic vegetable seeds contains 50 different varieties ranging from carrots and beets to watermelons and tomatoes. They are shipped in a re-sealable, moisture proof, foil-laminated package which is designed to keep seeds fresh for years and are double packaged in individual plastic packets for convenience and extra protection. In addition to possibly helping to reduce the food bill, the seeds are also said to suit persons seeking to boost their doomsday seed vaults which may become necessary in the event of a major global catastrophe.

As food prices continue to increase, persons looking for long term alternatives to reducing the cost of vegetables could look into the new heirloom organic vegetable garden seeds available from Home and Garden America. In addition to the seeds, customers get access to a free PDF guide which can assist them with properly planting, storing and sprouting the seeds.
Home and Garden America
Chuck Harmon