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Statistics for product #69, zucchini


Harvester by Year

0User, Undefined5.405.40kilograms
2Steinman, Jan4.085.599.67kilograms
3Rowe, Cleome7.4319.7216.201.5144.86kilograms
4Wagner, Carol0.5513.3613.91kilograms
5Cowan, Shannon5.255.25kilograms
148Bartsch, Susie Anne6.156.15kilograms
164Lamrock, Morris2.202.20kilograms
165Siegers, Rudy3.583.58kilograms
212Corno, Ben22.9322.93kilograms
277Alladin, Farrah3.553.55kilograms
289Ydenberg, Katrina0.630.63kilograms
325Oxley, Laura0.670.67kilograms
394Valleé, Steven0.670.67kilograms
431Re, Kate72.9272.92kilograms
432Frisbie, Josh9.979.97kilograms
500Stephenson, Kate9.739.73kilograms
504Hyatt, Vienna2.362.36kilograms
510Bevilacqua, Gaia1.981.98kilograms
TOTAL:Bevilacqua, Gaia14.1525.2023.6013.69108.0116.2015.58216.42kilograms

Harvester Value by Year

0User, Undefined$17.64$17.64wholesale1
2Steinman, Jan$35.90$49.15$85.05actual8
3Rowe, Cleome$65.38$173.55$142.52$13.31$394.77actual15
4Wagner, Carol$4.84$117.57$122.41retail3
5Cowan, Shannon$11.34$11.34wholesale3
148Bartsch, Susie Anne$13.28$13.28wholesale8
164Lamrock, Morris$4.75$4.75wholesale3
165Siegers, Rudy$31.52$31.52retail1
212Corno, Ben$201.74$201.74actual16
277Alladin, Farrah$31.24$31.24retail3
289Ydenberg, Katrina$5.54$5.54retail1
325Oxley, Laura$5.90$5.90actual1
394Valleé, Steven$5.90$5.90actual1
431Re, Kate$238.23$238.23wholesale19
432Frisbie, Josh$32.56$32.56wholesale3
500Stephenson, Kate3
504Hyatt, Vienna3
510Bevilacqua, Gaia1
TOTAL:Bevilacqua, Gaia93

First/Last by Year

YearFirstLastDayskgPer DayHarvestsPer Harvest
2009Aug 10Oct 96114.1500.232150.943
2011Aug 2Oct 187825.2020.32392.800
2012Jul 27Oct 26823.5950.347171.388
2014Jun 20Sep 3010313.6850.133140.978
2015Jul 1Sep 668108.0061.588283.857
2016Aug 5Aug 12816.1952.02428.098
2017Jul 14Aug 314915.5820.31881.948


by Venue

Tuesday market$91.99$31.25$123.24
Saturday market$23.22$82.11$1.00$8.00$72.80$187.13

by Venue, in kilograms

Tuesday market31.3203.54934.869
Saturday market16.0009.3330.2270.91040.136

Seller by Year

Brooke, Liv$1.00$1.00
Co-op, EcoReality$30.56$114.48$87.03$119.42$333.10$52.91$737.50
Corno, Ben$61.75$61.75
Rowe, Cleome$26.95$36.40$63.35
Sansom, Holly$0.55$0.55
Steinman, Jan$102.09$51.61$2.00$36.40$192.10
Strong, Christopher$2.00$2.00
Wagner, Carol$12.57$12.57

Buyer by Year

Co-op, EcoReality$30.56$114.48$87.03$119.42$333.10$52.91$737.50
Lehky, Crystal$22.95$22.80$45.75
Patrons, Market$115.21$61.75$1.00$8.00$50.00$235.96
Steinman, Jan$51.61$51.61

by Market-Week


Information about product #69, Cucurbita pepo (dg fo pf wp) , zucchini

  • Income from this product qualifies for determining property tax farm status.
  • This is a raw agricultural product.
SuperUnitsProfit CentreDescriptionHabitatPropagationHazardsNotes
squashkilogramsMarket GardenIdeal pH: 6.0-6.8. These big, fast-growing plants need plenty of moisture and lots of food. Grow them in rich, well-drained soil in full sun. Dig finished compost or well-rotted manure into the beds, and dig in 1 cup of complete organic fertilizer beneath each transplant. Water the soil around them when you irrigate, and always avoid overhead watering, as wet leaves will attract diseases like mildew. Keep weeded. Misshapen or withered fruits can result from incomplete pollination. Make sure to remove these from the plants as you see them, before they begin to rot, and put them in the compost.

In the home garden it can be tempting to over-plant zucchinis. One well-grown plant will provide enough fruits for the average family. Instead of planting several zuccinis, use that space for other vegetables.

Pick regularly to encourage the plant to keep on fruiting. Zucchini leaves are often very prickly, so pull delicate skinned fruit out carefully. Fully mature zucchini have a hard skin: chickens like them.

Zucchinis that are grown in good soil in full sun will have few problems. One common complaint is the development of powdery mildew on the leaves. This begins to show up in mid-summer as grey patches on the leaves and stems, and it literally is mildew. It results from excess moisture, and can be prevented or minimized by avoiding overhead watering at all times. Try to water plants early in the day, and only water the soil around them. Avoid over-crowding plants to improve air circulation around them. Leaves that are badly affected by mildew can be removed, but throw them in the garbage, not the compost.
Direct sow or transplant in late May or early June when soil is warm. For transplants, start seeds indoors during the first two weeks of May. Optimal soil temperature for germination: 25-35°C (68-95°F). Seeds should sprout in 7-14 days.

Sow seeds 2cm (1") deep. Sow 3 seeds in each spot you want a plant to grow and thin to the strongest one. Aim to space zucchinis no less than 45-60cm (18-24") apart in rows 90-120cm (36-48") apart.

In optimal conditions at least 80% of seeds will germinate. Usual seed life: 2 years. Per 100' row: 180 seeds, per acre: 15M seeds.
HEIRLOOM! The standard summer squash, introduced in the 1920s. Compact everbearing bush plants are loaded with glossy green/black fruits with firm white flesh. Best eaten when under 20cm (8" long). The best variety for freezing. Black Beauty zucchini won the All American Selections prize back in 1957! True zucchinis are evenly narrow along their length, and they are long - never round. We include summer pumpkins here as "round zucchinis" because they are so similar in growth habit and usefulness. Zucchinis that develop a bulbous end where the seed cavity forms, are referred to as Cocozelle types. At the end of the day, all are very productive summer squash.

Plantings: First/Last by Year

This statistic is incomplete.

See also

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