} Red FINGERLING POTATO. Specialty Potato,

Red FINGERLING POTATO. Specialty Potato,

Save 22%
$ 8.95
$ 6.95
SKU P25129S
Size

All of our Potatoes are organically Grown, untreated and ready to use in the kitchen or plant in the garden!  sweet and creamy flavor.Organic No Gmo

Amarosa fingerling potatoes are small and slender with a deep red to burgundy skin. There are some shallow eyes and lumps on the smooth surface, but the flesh inside is velvety and pink to red. Amarosa fingerling potatoes have a sweet and creamy flavor.
DISEASE RESISTANCES: SCAB
Gorgeous burgundy skin reveals intensely dark red flesh rich in antioxidants.
A high yielding fingerling with smooth wine-colored skin and sweet, creamy red flesh that resists fading during cooking. Superb, versatile culinary quality - delicious fried, baked, boiled, steamed or as mouthwatering pink chips. Handle gently to prevent skinning during harvest. Scab resistant.
Fingerling
Gourmet variety
Moderate storage
CULTURE:
Potatoes grow best in well-drained, fertile soil with a pH of 6.0-7.0. Cut tubers into pieces roughly 1 1/2-2 oz. (1-1 1/4" diameter) each, with at least one "eye" per piece. Small tubers may be planted whole. Potatoes can be planted in early to mid-spring as they tolerate cool soil and moderate frost. Plant seed pieces 2-3" deep, 12" apart, in rows 30-36" apart. Plants will emerge 2-3 weeks later. When the plants are 6-8" tall, hill them by mounding soil from each side of the row about 4" high along the base of the plants to protect developing tubers from greening. Repeat hilling process as plants grow until hills are about 12" high.

DISEASES:
The best disease control is fertile soil, crop rotation, and consistent moisture.

INSECT PESTS:
Row covers work well to exclude insect pests such as Colorado potato beetles, aphids, and leafhoppers. Otherwise, scout for yellow-orange potato beetle eggs on undersides of leaves and crush them; manually remove and dispose of larvae and adults. Potato beetles can also be controlled with a spinosad insecticide.

HARVEST:
Small, "new" potatoes can be harvested beginning about 7-8 weeks after planting. Main crop tubers are harvested in fall. After foliage has died back, leave tubers in the ground for 2 weeks to set skin. Dig tubers, brush off soil, and allow skins to dry before storing. Store in a cool but not freezing (40°F/4.4°C)

Customer Reviews

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Linda Herried
sent wrong or substitute item

Ordered red ringerling potato and was sent Austrian Cresent potato. I wanted a red potato and got a white. Not happy. Tried calling twice and phone just rang and rang, no answer and sent an email and still no answer.