Heirloom Tomatoes and Artisinal Food-The Snob’s Dictionary-Vanity Fair

Entry #403, Heirloom Tomatoes: Irregularly shaped, vividly colored fruits grown from the seeds of non-hybridized tomato plants, thereby standing apart from d…
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12 Responses to “Heirloom Tomatoes and Artisinal Food-The Snob’s Dictionary-Vanity Fair”

  1. Very true – unlike the extensively modified and cross-bred ‘maters these
    beauties will breed true. Worth the time!!!

  2. If you have any space – even just a sunny window or two – you can grow
    these tomatoes. The seeds are a little more expensive than regular but you
    don’t need many, and they grow very well in containers. I’ve used 5 gallon
    plastic tubs scrounged from local ice cream parlors and delis – the buckets
    are used for stuff like ice cream mix, coleslaw etc, and are food grade so
    they won’t leach nasty chemicals into your food. More food can be grown
    this way than you might think!

  3. A good mix of real information and humor – well done ;-)

  4. Although the seeds do tend to be a bit more expensive, you only have to buy
    them once, then you can save your own and will never have to buy them
    again. I grow mostly heirlooms! Love them … check out my channel for more
    videos of heirlooms.

  5. We have grown a lot of yellow tomatoes this year and they are delicious but
    maybe I need to try some of these other varieties next year!

  6. I was trying to watch a 24-70mm three way lens review and this video came
    up before as an ad-stream ad or whatever. I watched it all, gotta say, good
    content. Subscribed.

  7. I do hope you’ll be featuring other heirloom foods in the future.

  8. I love Heirloom’s and non GMO veggies. Can I join this club???

  9. thanks for the info.

  10. i love mc-donalds, probably because im poor. i would LOOOVE to become more
    of a “food snob” because i love all food, but im pretty sure it would cost
    a, pretty penny.

  11. We have grown a lot of yellow tomatoes this year and they are delicious but
    maybe I need to try some of these other varieties next year!