A Fall hit the Fields of Fresh Potato Today and Ruined Them

There are different types of fresh potato today that are usually described as early, second early and main crop. These names indicate when these potatoes produce.

what space they need, how far apart and when they should be planted. If you don’t have a lot of space, it is better to plant early potatoes and it is also good to note that early varieties are less likely to get pests because they are harvested very early.

The common variety ripens sixteen to seventeen weeks after planting, so you should be able to harvest them from early July to early August.

The main varieties are ready to harvest eighteen to twenty weeks after planting. Therefore, you can usually harvest them from July to October. The main species takes up more garden space than the others, but if you want to save some of it, it is the best species to store.

Servants | How to induce potato germination:
Chitting means encouraging seed potatoes to germinate before planting.

About 6 weeks before transplanting them, start this work from the end of January in warmer parts of the country or in February in colder parts of the country.

Each seed potato has a round, thick head with several “eyes”. Place the tuberous parts such as potatoes so that the thick head is at the top of the egg tray or box and in front of lots of natural light. When the sprouts reach 1.5 to 2.5 cm.

they are ready to be planted outside.

Servants | How to plant potatoes:
Plant sprouted potatoes when the soil begins to warm (usually mid March or early April).

To start, make a furrow about 7.5 to 13 cm deep, although the exact depth will vary depending on the species you are planting.

Add a thin layer of fertilizer to the furrow before planting potatoes. Plant early potatoes about 30 cm apart with 40 to 50 cm between rows.

Plant regular and original potatoes at a distance of 38 cm with a distance of 75 cm between rows. Carefully remove the sprouted tuber.

gently insert it into the groove so that the sprouts are facing outwards. Be careful not to break the buds. Cover the potatoes with soil. As soon as the sprouts appear.

pour a mound of soil on it, so that the sprouts are buried under the soil. You should do this at regular intervals and by the end of the season, each plant will have a small mound of soil around it (about 15 cm).

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