Armoracia rusticana


Horseradish leave in late winter

These beautiful leaves belong to the pungent Horseradish plant. They have colored in response to a very cold night.

Horseradish is one of those condiments most of us have eaten but few of us have grown it or even know what it looks like growing.

Horseradish should be given its own patch of ground away from other plants. If pieces of root are left behind after harvesting they will grow and spread.

We grow ours in a deep bucket with lots of great organic potting soil. It takes a few years to get a good size root so make sure the pot is deep enough to allow for growth. A fifteen gallon bucket is a good size.

The root is grated fresh and added to cream or vinegar for table use. It can also be used plain but does discolor quickly. Fall roots tend to be spicier than roots harvested in the spring.

Very young spring leaves can be added to a salad and have a bit of zip to them.

Horseradish would make a nice addition to our Gourmet Herb Garden Six Pack.


Cultural Information

Height: 3 Feet    

Hardiness: Perennial
in Zones 3-11

Flower Color: White   

Characteristics: Full Sun,

Uses: Culinary

Organic Horseradish  Plant

$6.95 per 3 inch plant



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