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However, two-thirds of those potatoes were used for French fries, potato chips and other processed or frozen potato products, the agency said. The same trends were seen for tomatoes. Tomatoes accounted for 22 percent of vegetables made for Americans, the report found. No, you should not grow potatoes and tomatoes together. While they are both in the nightshade family, potatoes and tomatoes have different requirements for soil pH.
There are also some diseases, such as early blight and late blight, which are common to both plants and can be spread between potatoes and tomatoes by insects that attack both plants. Mid to late summer and early fall are the perfect time to harvest some of the season’s best produce like tomatoes. But like it often happens to many gardeners, you might find yourself with too many tomatoes and not enough ideas of what to do with them. RELATED: 5 Facts to Help You Grow the Best Tomatoes Yet.
Fear not. There’s also some other potato leaf tomato variety in there. Unfortunately, I can’t recall the name.
Maybe when I see the fruit, it will jar my memory. So, I don’t know. Are two hundred tomatoes too many?
Of course, I may be counting my jars of tomato sauce before they’re canned, but I’m pretty sure I’ll have at least a few. Look for fungal disease resistant varieties of both tomatoes and potatoes before considering planting tomatoes and potatoes together. Again, referring to the “near” in planting tomatoes near potatoes – be sure to give the two crops adequate space between each other. A good ten feet between tomatoes and potatoes is the rule of thumb.
I recommend that you don’t process too many potatoes at a time. I did something like 15 or 20. Still, it took some time to get all of them peeled and cut, so to make sure that the ones I already cut don’t just sit there on the cutting board and turn brown while I worked on the rest, I put all the fries in a bowl filled with cool water.
The water keeps them from turning brown. Like full-size tomatoes, hybrid and heirloom cherry varieties come in a wide range of colors, shapes and sizes. By the way, it’s worth noting that not all little tomatoes are called “cherry. Many nightshades are very common—in fact, most of us eat them every day. Tomatoes are a nightshade.
The major plants that we eat most of that are in the nightshade family include tomatoes, potatoes, peppers, and eggplant. There are several others as well, but they are generally not consumed in large amounts by most people. The leaves of tomato plants are poisonous to protect the fruit from animals and fungi. As for the potato, avoid any with green spots.
These green spots contain toxins that might make you sick. Tomatoes go against the norm and always create excess leaves, especially when there’s too much nitrogen for them. Yes you can start pulling leaves.
Start at the ones below any fruiting trusses and wait until the next higher fruit truss is established and work your way slowly upward.
List of related literature:
|from The book of the farm|
|from Four-Season Harvest: Organic Vegetables from Your Home Garden All Year Long, 2nd Edition|
|from The Complete Cooking for Two Cookbook: 650 Recipes for Everything You’ll Ever Want to Make|
|from The History and Social Influence of the Potato|
|from The New Family Cookbook: All-New Edition of the Best-Selling Classic with 1,100 New Recipes|
|from Earth Care Manual: A Permaculture Handbook for Britain & Other Temperate Climates|
|from On the Air: The Encyclopedia of Old-Time Radio|
|from The Edible Garden: How to Have Your Garden and Eat It, Too|
|from Stop Counting Calories and Start Losing Weight: The Harcombe Diet|
|from Potato Production Systems|