Full Beans

drloydJanuary 6, 2013

Bill Best gives this definition of "full beans":

"Full Beans-This is a term used to describe a bean where the seed is fully mature within the hull and the bean is ready to harvest. Heirloom beans are traditionally harvested at the full stage whether they are to be used fresh, canned, pickled or making leather britches."

He goes on to write:

"Heirloom beans, at least those of the Southern Appalachians, are typically harvested at the "full" stage, that is when the seeds within the hulls have reached near full maturity. We of the Southern Appalachians have depended on our beans to be a protein food, one that 'sticks to one's ribs'."

Gardenlad used to post here often and he used to describe Tobacco Worm as the bean against which all others were compared. Sort of the perfect 10 of beans. The first time I grew them, they did not seem to be anything special. The snaps appeared later than Fortex and Emerite. That's a negative. And they developed strings! Big negative. I did not even bother to save seeds (blush).

So I had shellies and I had dry beans and I had the Fortex and Emerite type beans.

Gardenlad once commented that Tobacco Worm was usable all the way to maturity when the pods were turning yellow and the seeds were fully viable. Shelly beans with a wrapper. Hmm. Well, let's try them again. And let's see how long Tennessee Cutshort is usable. And how about trying some greasy beans.

In recent years, full beans have been my favorites and I keep using them until the hulls are drying. My family members consider Fortex to be the ultimate bean but DW more than once spoke approvingly last summer of Anellino Giallo which were plump with black seeds.

The strings are no longer a negative and they provide an excuse to linger and enjoy the bean patch for a few minutes in the evening. However unzipped beans do tend to fall apart when cooked. Most full beans including all of the greasy beans tend to have strings. Anellino Giallo and some of the "fall beans" do not have strings and some fall beans are planned new additions for next summer. - Dick

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aftermidnight Zone7b B.C. Canada

Thanks Dick, not being on Facebook I guess I miss a lot. Full Beans, I like that name for them, I've been referring to them as eaten with their clothes on :).

The first bean I tried this way was "Tennessee Cutshorts" absolutely delicious. Since then I've sampled both "Tobacco Worm" and "Blue Greasy Grits" as full beans and this is the way we'll be eating them from now on. Have you tried "Bosnian Pole" as full beans?

What other varieties would be good to try this way, I'm thinking all the ones with strings would work as they are said to be tender even when mature. Hopefully I'll get to try "Red Eye Greasy" this way in the near future.


    Bookmark   January 6, 2013 at 12:28PM
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Hi Annette. The quotes were from Bill's website. There is not much on his Facebook page yet.

All of the greasy beans are used as full beans. It seems like strings and finest quality snaps go together, the exceptions being Anellino Giallo and some of the fall beans like Red Eye Greasy Fall.

I have not tried Bosnian Pole as a full bean. We end up using most of them as shellies.

There is an unusual bean called Striped Cornfield that was collected from somewhere by Zeedman. The pods are short and very fat and round. The seeds are spherical, like brightly colored giant peas. We have used these as full beans. - Dick

Here is a link that might be useful: Bill Best

    Bookmark   January 6, 2013 at 5:37PM
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I got Barnes Mountain from Bill Best a few years ago and tried for 2 years to get a crop. Heat prevented it. You might get a crop in more northern areas.

Pink Tip Greasy and Striped Hull Cutshort Greasy are both excellent flavored greasy beans.

Tobacco Worm is an excellent bean. I've grown it several times and enjoyed it every time.


    Bookmark   January 8, 2013 at 12:22AM
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Darrel, I have not tried Barnes Mountain or Striped Hull Cutshort Greasy yet. Pink Tip Greasy produced small snaps here but it requires far too long season or more heat than we have here in the PNW.

Tobbaco Worm is a very fine full bean that does well here. I have considered planting some around June 10-15 for a later crop. - Dick

    Bookmark   January 8, 2013 at 9:51AM
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I grew up eating full beans and always preferred a half-runner's flavor to that of other varieties. Several years ago, the half-runners I raised were tough and inedible. Okaaay. The next year, I bought seeds from another source but encountered the same problem. Googling "not tough half-runners," I found Bill Best. Bill told me the commercial seeds I was buying were all from the same couple of growers, and they had become genetically contaminated. That October, I attended his seed swap in Berea, which put me into contact with other growers and collectors.

One man from Georgetown, KY, travels hundreds of miles each year collecting heirloom seeds. He carefully records and then saves all the information available. Each summer he raises as many of the beans in his backyard as he has room for. I've gotten so many wonderful beans from him, but he hasn't given me permission to use his information on here.

As for overcoming my dilemma of tough beans, Bill's NT (not tough) Half-runner and dozens of other varieties have taught me there's a world of wonderful beans out there. I've also learned that some varieties that perform beautifully for others are bummers for me. (This is especially true of tomatoes.)

I've raised the Tobacco Worm bean and liked it. The Barnes Mountain grew for me, but I liked the Big John better. I also liked the Turkey Craw, Frank Barnett Brown Cutshort, and Seay Cutshort. I believe all of these are available through the Sustainable Mountain Agriculture Center. They're a small sampling of the beans I raise each summer, but it's an ongoing process. I'm still learning and experimenting.

An aside: Fusion power, I believe I have your tomato, the DJ Special. The seeds were given to me by the gentleman from Georgetown, and it's one of my two or three favorites.

    Bookmark   January 10, 2013 at 9:18AM
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Juanita, What part of the country do you live in?

I am south of Seattle so our summers are cooler than in much of he USA. So I am always looking for beans that do well in cooler and sometimes shorter summers.

Tobacco Worm always does well here and I am able to save seed. How do some of these other beans compare in days to maturity? I would like to try some of them but there is no point if they are much later than Tobacco Worm. - Dick

This post was edited by drloyd on Thu, Jan 10, 13 at 15:06

    Bookmark   January 10, 2013 at 12:56PM
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I'm in north central Kentucky. I can certainly understand your thinking. I've gotten a jump on our own growing season by starting some beans in cups or in float trays. It works well for me and might do the same for you.

The gentleman that I've gotten so many wonderful beans from is Frank Barnett. I talked to him, and he said it's okay to use his name. His email address is fbarnett@bellsouth.net. I think he could give you some stellar advice as well as provide excellent seeds.

I can't say enough for his Granny bean. I raise it every year, and it seems to do best when the temperatures stay a little cooler. It's worth trying. Good luck!

    Bookmark   January 10, 2013 at 3:15PM
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Juanita, thank you for the information. I noticed that Frank Barnett is on Bill Best's board of directors and there are many photos of his on Bill's website. There does not seem to be any sign of Granny there though.

I also start large numbers of beans in pots. It would be difficult or even impossible some years to save seeds of North Carolina Speckled Long Greasy Cutshort and some others without doing that. - Dick

    Bookmark   January 11, 2013 at 8:55AM
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sweetquietplace(6 WNC Mtn.)

Perhaps it's the one listed as Grandma Barnett Bean in the Cornfield grouping.

    Bookmark   January 11, 2013 at 9:10AM
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I wondered about that.

    Bookmark   January 11, 2013 at 9:29AM
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Dick, you'll have to email Frank about his Granny bean because I don't think anyone else has it for sale. In fact, I know no one else has it because he discovered it in a rural areal of eastern Kentucky. I'll give you his address: fbarnett@bellsouth.net His prices are very reasonable. He has beautiful pictures and can give you information about the beans' growth and production. I'm not shy about plugging Frank's beans because I've had such good luck with them. If a bean is sweet, he'll tell you. If it's a slow grower, he'll tell you. If it's a "sorry" bean, to quote Frank, he won't be selling it.

As for the Grandma Barnett, she was Frank's grandmother, and in my opinion, that's a better bean than most brown striped. However, that's NOT the Granny bean, which is white.

I've raised a NC Long Greasy Speckled bean, and it drove me nuts! I don't know if it's the same as yours, but it was among the first beans I planted in 2011 and one of the last to mature.

    Bookmark   January 11, 2013 at 5:06PM
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Thank you again Juanita for the information. I have sent Frank an email.

North Carolina Speckled Long Greasy Cutshort is not the longest season greasy that I have trialed but it late. In our climate, the beans get plump and stay that way for weeks before the hulls turn yellow and develop their faint red streaks. They then hold on the vine for weeks like that until they start to dry. To save seed, I have to start them in pots and pick them as soon as they start to get rubbery and then dry them indoors.

The seeds are small and tan with brown spots and streaks. - Dick

    Bookmark   January 12, 2013 at 10:57AM
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Frank Barnett just sent me his 2013 bean list complete with great photos. You can email him for a copy at the address that Juanita provided above on January 11. He does not list DTM so I have asked him for a list of beans that he considers to be early. I'll report any information on that topic that he provides. - Dick

    Bookmark   February 5, 2013 at 10:27AM
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jimster(z7a MA)


Thanks for this thread. It is an invaluable lesson for me. Somehow I had managed to miss the concept of full beans. I thought I knew the basics of beans but I only knew about snaps, shellies and dry beans.

Last summer I grew Tennessee Cutshorts. I tried to use them as snaps and had difficulty catching them at what I thought was the right stage for picking because they filled out so quickly. Now that I know, I will let them go into the full stage. And I will know I should do that with other beans of that type.


    Bookmark   February 5, 2013 at 4:51PM
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I am glad to hear that, Jim. My experience exactly. Here is a note from Frank Barnett:

"Not too many years ago I believed that white beans always mature faster than the brown or striped beans. That is not necessarily true. Yes indeed some NC speckled greasy beans are late to mature. I remember one I bought at a road side market and planted seeds the following year. Long story short, I renamed it the Wait til Frost Greasy.

I was given some white bean seeds by an 80 year old man in Wise County, Virginia last winter which he called the Jimmy Mullins' Winter Bean. He warned me to plant it ASAP in the spring, which I did in May and it grew all summer and I finally had beans in September.

My longest maturing bean is the Grandma Barnett (Floyd County, Ky) or some speckled Greasies, but not all.

I plant about 30-40 varieties in a season, half in the early garden, I harvest and pull those vines starting in mid - July to early August and plant perhaps 15-20 additional varieties.

Maturity dates depends on the weather. In 2010 with a cool wet May and June , I was able to pick the Square House, Grannies (Breathitt County) , and Bill Stumbo 1/2 Runner beans to eat in under 10 weeks. However, if we have temps over 90 in June, 100 + in July, blooms drop and growth stops.

Last year I planted 5 striped cornfield beans (Aunt Becky) which Bill received from Boise, ID the first of August. It was a long slender bean. I saved nearly a quart of seed which I divided with Bill.

So, I'm not sure what the rules are, it all has to do with the weather, if there is a Theorem then that is one that is easily proved. Only 1 year in the last 5 have I not been able to plant the same garden twice in a season."

This sounds like a bean growers paradise. - Dick

    Bookmark   February 6, 2013 at 9:16AM
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Juanita, it appears that others agree with your enthusiasm for Granny Bean. They were all sold out before my order got there. There is always next year.

Frank's bean list has very fine photos of his beans. - Dick

    Bookmark   March 27, 2013 at 12:55AM
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I'm very sorry you weren't able to get the Granny bean seed. I talk it up with every gardener I come into contact with, so it's possible I'm at least a little responsible for its popularity. Good luck with your garden this summer. Juanita

    Bookmark   March 28, 2013 at 7:36PM
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I am a bean newbie!
I am slowly making my way thru all the old posts here but wanted to check in and say hi. I recognize a few of you from Tomato sites, Dar and RXKeith and others.

I am growing a lot of traditional, available beans this year, Including Insuk's Wang Kong, which I understand may survive my hot climate. I had wanted to grow the Red Eye Greasy but missed it at Remy's.

So, it is O.K. to email Fbarnett@bellsouth.net and request a list of beans he has for purchase?

    Bookmark   March 31, 2013 at 12:12PM
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jimster(z7a MA)

There are several on line sources for heirloom beans. Sandhill Preservation has a good selection.


Here is a link that might be useful: Sand Hill Preservation Center

    Bookmark   March 31, 2013 at 4:48PM
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Thanks Jim, I have purchased many of my beans from Sand Hill, Sample Seed (Remy) and Native Seed. I am hoping someone could suggest a bean similar to the Red Eye Greasy that I could obtain fairly quickly and grow this year. Ideally, one that might take some heat.

    Bookmark   March 31, 2013 at 10:10PM
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Go ahead and email Frank. He will send you a pdf file with great photos of his beans.

Regarding Red Eye Greasy or similar beans, Russ Crow has Leslie tenderpod. The seed looks identical and the descriptions are similar.

"2013: 108/dry, Green pods round in cross section, 5 x 1/2" that wrinkle and tighten around its seed as the pods dry. Seeds are very rounded, medium in size, white with a red figure around the eye. Plants climb to about 6', Has been grown in the mountain region of eastern Kentucky."

"1994: first green pods ready in 73 days, no strings."

- Dick

Here is a link that might be useful: Russ Crow

This post was edited by drloyd on Mon, Apr 1, 13 at 8:34

    Bookmark   April 1, 2013 at 12:39AM
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Thank you Dick! I actually had been on Russ Crows site before and I wanted Leslie Tenderpod but so used to auto seed ordering I didnt realize he sold seeds the old fashion way, like Sandhill. Wonderful!

    Bookmark   April 1, 2013 at 5:37PM
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I need to drop in on the Beans and Legume forum more often! This has been a very very informative and enjoyable thread!

I have Frank Barnett seed, which Bill Best had sent me. I grew it out in 2010 (if I recall), and it was quite good. My problem is that I struggle to keep up with all the good beans I come across. So, pretty soon, I'm going to start up a frozen seed storage area in one of our freezers.

Cherokee Striped Cornhill is an excellent string bean, just as good as the best I've ever tried. I received seed from Tony West (Blueflint), who I believe I met on this forum. But it is LATE, LATE, LATE for me! One year I planted it in May, and only started picking anything by the end of July. One year I planted 16' of it and harvested only 4 pods before frost. Yet I gave seed to a friend nearby, and she seems to get a timely harvest every year. I don't get it!

I remember the first year we grew Tennessee Cutshort, and Long White Greasy. We didn't know about letting them fill out. So we thought they were just OK. But when we learned to let them fill out... wow! What a difference!

Incidentally Dick, our son, Ben, now lives near Seattle. He's a veterinarian at the Evergreen Veterinary Hospital in Kirkland. But he and his wife live in Lynnwood. I was thrilled that he asked for some seeds, as he's going to plant a bit of garden. I sent him Barksdale, hoping that the cool, moist conditions will favor this bean, which I struggle to reproduce in our Oklahoma blast furnace summers.

Tahlequah, OK

    Bookmark   April 2, 2013 at 1:50PM
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jimster(z7a MA)

"I need to drop in on the Beans and Legume forum more often!"

Yes, you do! It's good to see you.

"...But when we learned to let them fill out... wow! What a difference!"

I grew Tennessee Cutshort last year for the first time. I thought it was just OK. :-) I'll try again and let it fill out.


    Bookmark   April 2, 2013 at 7:20PM
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Great to hear from you George! I saw your picture on Bill's FaceBook page.


    Bookmark   April 2, 2013 at 10:27PM
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Life is so full that it's hard to drop in everywhere I'd like. But this is such an excellent forum!

I'm planning a good sized planting of Woods Mountain Crazy Bean, for this year. I did a fairly large planting last year and discovered that they don't like to be crowded together. Production was much lower, per plant, and, I believe by the square foot, when I planted them at 6" apart in wide rows.

2012 was another epic drought and heat year for us. And, I've learned that when we have sever drought, my beans are much more prone to crossing.


    Bookmark   April 3, 2013 at 1:39PM
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Because North Carolina Speckled Long Greasy Cutshort requires such a long season, I had scratched it from my 2013 list. Then I happened to see this in my 2012 records regarding this bean: "10/20/2012 there are still loads of snaps and a few that are dry. This is now our main source of snaps and DW likes them. 10/22 covered the trellis with a blanket. 11/3 still lots of usable snaps..."

    Bookmark   April 20, 2013 at 9:36PM
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I decided to post my 2014 results here as most of the beans I grew were full beans.

2014 Bean Report

Record wet March. 4/26 garden is still wet. 5/1 started some Aunt Jean’s, 2 Granny and 2 Clay Bank Fall in peat pots. Started the rest of the peat pots on 5/17. The summer was very fine and dry but there were nights near 40F every month as there are every year.

Runner Bean
Samos Greek Lima all in pots. 8/20 first shellies.

Common Pole Beans
Anellino Giallo (full bean) none in pots. 8/29 some yellow pods, some filling. 9/20 many are drying.
Aunt Jean’s Fall Bean (full bean) - An early 5/1 trellis started in pots. 7/5 second trellis. 7/15 plumping snaps. 8/11 some are turning yellow on one edge and they are so good. 9/10 they are good even when starting to dry though the seeds are a bit firm. 9/12 most of the earliest and standard crop have rather suddenly dried. 11/6 picked some stragglers and they were delicious. The best bean for November this year. Plant some mid-July?
Barksdale (wax) all in pots. 8/23 some 5 inch snaps. 9/10 The large flat snaps are very good. Those with larger seeds and fatter pods are tough. 10/4 picked many drying pods.
Borlotto Solista 9/20 some are dry, some not to shelly stage. 10/12 they are dry on the vine.
Clay Bank Fall (full bean) half in pots. 5/1 started 2 plants in peat pots and started the rest on 5/17. 7/31 first yellow usable snaps. Some have plump seeds. 8/5 The regular season plants are loaded with yellow full size snaps. 8/23 first red splotches on both early and regular season snaps. They are fine as full beans before and after they develop the red splotches and they do not have strings. 9/13 picked a lot of drying pods from the regular season trellis.
Cummins Greasy Cutshort (full bean) half in pots. 8/17 the first nice plump snaps. The full beans are tender and have fine flavor. The vines did not grow vigorously and did not seem to like our cold summer nights.
Dolloff (shelly and dry bean) 9/20 they are dry.
Flamingo (snap and shelly) all in pots. 7/4 vigorous plants. Heavy foliage. 9/7/14 the young flat snaps are delicious. Once they start to form seeds the pods are fibrous. 10/15 some have the very bright hulls. 10/25 a few are rubbery and the shellies have tender skins and fine flavor. The shellies are a bit of work to shell.
Gallahar (full bean) direct seeded for late use. 7/6/14 plants are very small. 10/4 some of the large fat pods are yellow. 10/25 some drying but many are still usable as full snaps.
Granny (full bean) half in pots. 5/1 started 2 in peat pots and the rest on 5/17. 8/21 some nice long full size snaps on the earliest plants. 9/7 there are some long snaps on the regular season plants. Great flavor and texture. 10/2 heavy crop and they are nice and plump. 10/4 some are turning yellow. 10/16 They are still fine full beans and some are drying. 10/19 they are still tender and tasty when rubbery and partially dry. 11/1 ate the last of the stragglers. This is an early bean in Kentucky where summer nights are warmer. Here they are a great late bean.
Lazy Wife Greasy (full bean) half in pots. 8/23 some large snaps, no filling yet, heavy crop developing. 9/7 many are very plump. 9/8 steamed some very plump green snaps. Flavor was mild. 9/20 several are yellow or white. 10/4 picked many drying pods. Yellow pods have fine flavor. 10/12 most are yellow or dry. 10/27 ate the last stragglers.
Monte Cristo (snap) white seed. Second trellis July 5. 8/17 started eating these from the first trellis. 9/1 they are fine even when very long and fat. They need to be steamed longer like a full bean. Vines are 15 feet up an apple tree. A winner. 10/12 some are yellow and rubbery. 10/15 steamed a few very fat old beans and they were fibrous.
North Carolina Speckled Long Greasy Cutshort (full bean) All in pots. 8/3 first blossoms. 8/23 Full size snaps. 9/7 many look full. 9/20 some have red streaks. 10/12 many are yellow or dry. 10/28 many are still usable. 10/30 picked the last of them and they were still in good condition. A fine full bean for late use..
NT Half Runner (full bean) half in pots. 8/25 vines are 9-10 feet long. 8/31 a good looking heavy crop. 9/7 snaps are very plump. 9/13 a few are turning yellow. Yellow pods are very tender with fine flavor. 10/25 The direct seeded ones are loaded with green pods still. A fine very late bean. 10/30 there are still good looking pods on direct seeded vines. 11/1 ate the last stragglers
Red Eye Fall (full bean) half in pots. 6/15 planted sprouted fill ins due to slugs. Very heavy foliage. 9/13 lots of full size snaps. 10/4 half are yellow. Picked loads of drying pods. 10/12 Most are yellow or dry. 10/25 all dry.
Snowball Greasy (full bean) half in pots. 9/13 lots of full size and some plump snaps. 9/20 some are yellow. Steamed some green full beans 45 minutes. Flavor was mild. 10/18 very good flavor when yellow. 11/4 ate the last usable pods. They are a fine late bean.
Square House (full bean) half in pots. 7/6 planted fill-ins. 8/12 long slender snaps and good crop. 9/2 they develop some swelling as they mature. We had a mess of these some of which were yellow. The yellow ones are still fine. 9/7 some are dry. 9/13 some of the direct planted ones are drying. 10/4 picked the last of the drying pods. Imagine Fortex that is very fine when mature! A great canner.
Tennessee Cutshort (full bean) all in pots. 8/11 many are filling. 8/15 they are fine snaps even when they start to dry.
Tobacco Worm (full bean) all in pots. 9/13 many are full size and some are starting to fill. 9/20 a few are yellow and they are very fine at that stage. 9/29 picked many drying pods. 10/12 most are yellow and dry or drying. 10/13 picked the rest of the usable ones. Plant later trellis for late use?
Uzice Speckled Wax (wax and shelly) half in pots. 8/14 6-7 inch flat tasty yellow snaps. 8/31 aggressive 12+ foot vines. 9/8 steamed some white pods with nearly mature shellies. Pods were fibrous and but the shellies were good. 9/13 many are drying. 10/4 ate the last of the fine shellies.
White Simpson Greasy (full bean) half in pots. 9/7 heavy crop. Not much swelling yet. 10/4 several are yellow. 10/16 many are dry but many are still usable. 10/27 ate the last few. They are great full beans.

This post was edited by drloyd on Sat, Nov 8, 14 at 8:43

    Bookmark   November 3, 2014 at 8:43AM
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aftermidnight Zone7b B.C. Canada

Impressive list Dick, I'm starting to grow more beans to eat at the full stage. I've drooled over the selection at "Appalachian Heirloom Beans" many times but alas they don't send to Canada :(. Snaps were the only way we use to eat the beans I grow but since joining this forum things have changed. First full beans we tried were 'Tennessee Cutshorts' then 'Blue Greasy Grits' after that 'Tobacco Worm', what can I say we're hooked. The latest ones we've tried as a full bean are the 'North Carolina Speckled Long Greasy Cutshorts', delicious.
Then came the first shelly 'Bird Egg #3', that one started the ball rolling in the shelly department, we try all of them as shellies now, mind you most of them have only been samples eaten over the kitchen sink, DH wants to know when I'm going to cook enough so he can have a mouthful, I keep saying when I'm not growing for seed LOL.


    Bookmark   November 3, 2014 at 12:19PM
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