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Organic Chiapas Tomato
Organic Chiapas Tomato
Organic Chiapas Tomato


 
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HEIRLOOM Chiapas along with her sweet yellow cousin, Coyote, are always our first and last tomatoes we savor each season. And they don't trickle in: Their vigorous growth sends cascades of delectable fruit in every direction. Here's the thing: Chiapas and Coyote share the same genus as most other tomatoes, but not the same species (you'll find it below; all the plant nerds in your life will be very impressed with you). Among other things, this means they're a little more wild --- a little less domesticated --- and as a result, they simply don't get classic tomato diseases like Late Blight, Early Blight and Septoria Leaf Spot. Delicious disease resistance! Enjoy every bite :)

tomato, Chiapas



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Organic Chiapas Tomato | HEIRLOOM

Chiapas along with her sweet yellow cousin, Coyote, are always our first and last tomatoes we savor each season.

And they don't trickle in: Their vigorous growth sends cascades of delectable fruit in every direction.

Here's the thing: Chiapas and Coyote share the same genus as most other tomatoes, but not the same species (you'll find it below; all the plant nerds in your life will be very impressed with you). Among other things, this means they're a little more wild --- a little less domesticated --- and as a result, they simply don't get classic tomato diseases like Late Blight, Early Blight and Septoria Leaf Spot.

Delicious disease resistance!

Enjoy every bite :)

Sow Seeds & Sing Songs,


& the whole Fruition Crew

ps

Here are the four most delicious & disease-resistant tomatoes we've found: Chiapas, Coyote, Brandywise and Summer Sweetheart. Cheers!

Indeterminate

55 days to maturity

Lycopersicon pimpinellifolium

Delicious Disease Resistance: Chiapas Tomato
Transplanting Tomatoes
How to Identify 3 Tomato Diseases

Average Rating: Average Rating: 4.5 of 5 4.5 of 5 Total Reviews: 15 Write a review »

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5 of 5 Grows like a weed September 6, 2020
Reviewer: Anonymous Person from Rochester, NY  
Pretty much a weed that grows tomatoes--sooo many tomatoes. They're tiny and delicious and the plants are tough as nails. I've even had volunteer plants from dropped fruits come back on their own and fruit no problem

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5 of 5 First year without blight! January 20, 2020
Reviewer: Terri burkett from Hemlock, NY United States  
These grew well on our property which had seen blight take whole crops in the past three years. We got them in late due to a crazy cold late spring, but harvested them until early November (covered them during frost). Very pleased!

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2 of 5 Not a fan January 19, 2020
Reviewer: Donna Russell from Kirkwood, NY United States  
Planted and although they were prolific, flavor was not to my liking.

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5 of 5 Very prolific! December 16, 2019
Reviewer: Angela from Johnstown, PA United States  
These plants got diseased fairly early in the season but were so prolific that it didn't matter. They sprawled all over the place and produced hundreds and hundreds of tiny cherry tomatoes.

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5 of 5 November 20, 2019
Reviewer: Martha DeLarm from RIPARIUS, NY United States  
These did very well!

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