Single Packet of 20 Seeds
Grow a garden filled with Green Hubbard Squash, from freshly harvested Cucurbita maxima seeds. Green Hubbard is a Winter Squash that produces oblong, tear shaped fruits. The outer skin of this variety is bumpy and thick, with a dark green color. The inner flesh is a golden yellow and sweet, making it perfect for baking and steaming as well. Green Hubbard fruits range in size and weigh anywhere between 10 and 15 pounds. The plants themselves grow 12 to 24 inches tall, and will vine outward, taking up about 6 feet of garden space. Your Green Hubbard Squash will be ready for harvesting in roughly 105 days.
Squash plants, like pumpkins, are grown as annual plants. Annuals will grow quickly, producing vines, leaves and fruits through the warm months of summer. After harvesting the Squash from it's vines, the plants will wilt soon after, with the first killing frost. Squash plants can be regrown the following season if you manage to save some of the seeds within the Squash itself.
Green Hubbard is one of the many varieties of Squash that we have to offer. Check out our Squash category for a wide variety of other options available. You might also be interested in our Pumpkins and Gourds as well.
What is the difference between Winter and Summer Squash?
First and foremost, Squash in general, both develop and produce fruits in the summer months, up until early Autumn. The main difference is based upon harvesting, consumption, as well as the use for your Summer or Winter Squash. Summer Squash is best enjoyed when harvested early, while it's fruits have a tender skin. While Winter Squash will take up to 50 to 60 percent longer to develop and can be harvest later in the season. Winter Squash fruits, such as Table Queen, Burgess Buttercup, Sweet Meat and Waltham Butternut, will have a thicker outer skin and a sweeter inner flesh, making them perfect for baking and stuffing. Summer Squash, such as Prolific Straightneck, Crookneck, Early white Scallop and Zucchini, are best consumed raw, steamed or cooked.