Orange & Yellow
Showing all 10 results
Tomato, Amber (Organic)$3.25–$12.00
Solanum lycopersicum. 55-60 days. Det. Dwarf.
This was one of our earliest and tastiest tomatoes in 2010, which was for many gardeners in our area, “the year of late, bland tomatoes.” Very compact and early plants. Yellow-gold globes are plentiful and early, yielding for quite a while despite being determinate. One of the only yellow tomatoes we grew for market and CSA. Dwarf enough for container culture. Russian origin.
Tomato, Azoychka (Organic)$3.25–$12.00
Solanum lycopersicum. 65-70 days. Indet.
Not super rare, but Azoychka easily won ‘Tomato of the Year’ in our 2013 grow-outs. Earlier than most other beefsteak types, this gorgeous 3-5″, round oblate yellow beefsteak came on strong in a season where many other tomatoes struggled to ripen their first fruit. In addition to its earliness and productivity, its impressive flavor is much more delicious than other yellow tomatoes, with a slightly acidic and fruity tang. Though indeterminate, production does taper off later in the season when other beefsteaks come on. A non-commercial Russian variety bred by Valentina Petrovna Kruglova. Brought to North America by Kent Whealey of the Seed Savers Exchange in the early 1990s. Aka, Zolotoy Borago.
Tomato, Golden Bison (Organic)$3.25–$12.00
Solanum lycopersicum. 60 days. Det.
Bushes grow fairly tall but manageable. We like this kind of old school determinate. Medium-sized globes are golden-yellow with occasional orange blush on the bottom and green blush on the top. Great flavor and high yielding. Perfect variety for the Pacific Northwest. We have recently experienced a slew of tasty American and Canadian prairie tomato varieties and this is one of them. Bred in North Dakota by A. F. Yeager, and released in 1932.
Tomato, Lämpchen (Organic)$3.25–$12.00
Solanum lycopersicum. Yellow. 70 days. Indet.
High yielding, thick-walled yellow paste type that is also good eaten fresh. Similar to de Berao types. Seems to be fairly disease resistant and does not suffer from blossom end rot. Holds quality exceptionally late into the season and is perfect for making yellow tomato soup. One of many varieties given to The Seed Ambassadors Project in 2007 by Gerhard Bohl, a seed collector in Germany.
Tomato, Native Sun (Organic)$3.25–$6.00
Solanum lycopersicum. 50-65 days. Det.
Possibly the largest super early yellow tomato we have. Flavorful 6-8 oz lemon yellow fruit. As early as the sub-arctic tomatoes with much more flavor and better size. Multiple concentrated yields on healthy bushes. Crack resistant and blemish free. Oregon-bred by Tim Peters of Peters Seed and Research.
Tomato, Orange King (Organic)$3.25–$6.00
Solanum lycopersicum. 65 days. Det.
One of the best producers of early 8 oz, meaty orange globes. Blemish free and durable fruit form on bushes that are easy to cage. A really excellent variety for market and it has great sweet fruity flavor. There are a few varieties with this name but this one was bred by Tim Peters of Peters Seed and Research in Oregon.
Tomato, Orange You Glad (Organic)$3.25–$12.00
Solanum lycopersicum. 65 days. Det.
For your gardening fun here is a new “child” we have released into the world. Orange You Glad we dehybridized Orange Blossom so you can save seed from it too? In 2012 we named New Mama Super Sweet Corn for all the new mamas in our world. In 2013 we continued the thought with, “Orange You Glad it’s easier to raise tomatoes than children?” Okay, enough jokes. We planted the hybrid Orange Blossom every year on our farm as a market standby and are not sure it even is a hybrid actually. But we have adapted it further to our Oregon growing conditions and now we love it even more. Medium sized orange globes yield heavily and early on determinate bushes. Sometimes plant breeding is easy, give it a try!
Tomato, Scotland Yellow (Organic)$3.25–$6.00
Solanum lycopersicum. 70 days. Indet.
Productive plants ripen ball-shaped, 2-3 oz golden yellow fruits in clusters. Good sweet and tangy flavor. Fruit remain fairly firm when fully ripe and keep well. Although it is not the earliest tomato, it is reputed to be fairly cool weather tolerant and we have found it to thrive in cloudy weather. This trait certainly must have evolved in a place like Scotland, where this tomato originates. Given to the Seed Ambassadors Project by the Heritage Seed Library in England.
Tomato, Siberian Orange (Organic)$3.25–$12.00
Solanum lycopersicum. Orange. 80 days. Indet.
Plump pear-shaped paste tomatoes are amazing cooked and also delicious for fresh eating. A brilliant orange sherbet color, incredibly sweet and fruity for a paste. Makes candy sweet orange tomato sauce and would probably make a phenomenal ketchup. Tall wispy vines produce fruit with very few seeds. We have planted it in the greenhouse for a bountiful harvest, but it does fine outside when given high fertility. We received it as Sibirische Orange which means Siberian Orange in a strange half transliterated way. Sorry for the slight renaming, we know there are a few people out there who will not approve. Given to us by Gerhard Bohl in Germany and one of his favorites of the over 3,000 tomatoes he grows. (And you thought we grew a lot of tomatoes!?)
Tomato, Sungella (Organic)$3.25–$12.00
Solanum lycopersicum. 60-70 days. Indet.
A Sungold F1 dehybridization. 1½- 2” wide, sweet orange globes are larger than a cherry. Plum-sized with deliciously sweet flesh. Very productive and cold tolerant. Bigger and much more split resistant than Sungold. This is one of only a few tomato varieties that has produced high quality fruit for us from the greenhouse into November. Originally offered by the English seed company Thompson and Morgan, bred by one of their customers.