करेला

25 उत्पाद

  • आखिरी स्टॉक! Nunhems Rushaan Bitter gourd - 250SEEDS - Agriplex Nunhems Rushaan Bitter gourd - 250SEEDS - Agriplex

    Nunhems Nunhems Rushaan Bitter gourd - 250SEEDS

    Nunhems Rushaan Bitter Gourd Seeds is a high-yielding hybrid bitter gourd variety developed by Nunhems. It offers several advantages for both growers and traders  Key Features & Benefits  High-yielding hybrid: Produces a large amount of bitter gourd compared to open-pollinated varieties.  Disease resistance: Nunhems Rushaan Bitter Gourd is resistant to leaf curl virus and powdery mildew, which can devastate bitter gourd crops.  Fruit size and color: Dark green, spindle-shaped fruit with a length of 12-14 centimeters. This site is appealing to consumers and can be sold in multiple segments (small-spiny and medium-spiny).  Strong spines: The spines stay intact even during transport, protecting the fruit and reducing spoilage. This is a major benefit for traders who need to ship the bitter gourd long distances.  Freshness: Maintains firmness and freshness even after picking, making it appealing to consumers.  Plant vigor: Nunhems Rushaan Bitter Gourds are strong plant habit, which can contribute to overall crop health and yield.  Maturity period: Reaches maturity in 52-55 days, allowing for multiple harvests throughout the growing season.     Land Preparation:      Choose a Sunny Location: Select a sunny location with well-drained soil. Gourds won't tolerate soggy conditions, so avoid planting them in areas that tend to flood or have poor drainage.  Prepare the Soil: The ideal soil for gourds is fertile, well-drained, and loamy or sandy. A soil pH between 6.0 and 7.0 is preferred.  Amend the Soil (optional): If your soil is not fertile or well-drained, you can amend it before planting. Here's how: Add organic matter: Apply decomposed manure or compost to the planting area at a rate of 10-12 tons per hectare. You can also add aged manure to the planting holes.  Improve drainage: If your soil is heavy clay, you can improve drainage by adding sand or other organic matter. Raised beds are another option for improving drainage in poorly drained soils.  Tilling and Weeding: Begin preparing the land 3-4 weeks before planting. Till the soil to a fine tilth, which is a loose, crumbly condition that is easy for plant roots to penetrate. Remove any weeds or debris from the planting area.   Sowing     Sowing Time:  Most gourds prefer warm weather. Aim for planting in the spring or summer months after the danger of frost has passed.  Some regions may have a second planting window during the rainy season.  Seed Selection:  Choose high-quality Nunhems Rushaan Bitter Gourd seeds from a reputable source. Consider factors like variety, maturity time, and disease resistance.  Direct Sowing vs. Transplanting:  Some gourds, like bottle gourds and luffa, thrive with direct sowing in prepared planting holes.  Other varieties, like sponge gourds, may benefit from starting Nunhems Rushaan Bitter Gourd seedlings indoors in pots before transplanting outdoors.  Planting Depth:  Follow the recommended planting depth for your specific gourd variety. It's usually around 1-2 inches deep.  Seed Spacing:  Each planting hole should hold the recommended number of Nunhems Rushaan Bitter Gourd seeds for your chosen gourd variety. Thin seedlings later if necessary to maintain proper spacing for mature plants.  Watering:  Water the planting area thoroughly after sowing Nunhems Rushaan Bitter Gourd seedlings to ensure good seed-to-soil contact and promote germination.   Transplanting:      Timing is Crucial: Transplant Nunhems Rushaan Bitter Gourd seedlings when they have developed 4-5 true leaves, typically around 2-3 weeks after sowing.  Harden Them Up: Before transplanting, harden off your seedlings for a week or two. Gradually expose them to increased sunlight, wind, and cooler temperatures to mimic outdoor conditions. This reduces transplant shock.  Prepare the Planting Area: Ensure the chosen location has well-drained, fertile soil amended with compost or manure if needed. Space the planting holes according to your specific gourd variety.  Dig Carefully: When removing seedlings from their pots or trays, gently loosen the soil and lift the entire root ball to minimize root damage.  Plant at the Right Depth: Dig a hole deep enough to accommodate the seedling's root ball. Plant the seedling so the lowest true leaves are slightly above the soil surface.  Water Well: Water the newly transplanted Nunhems Rushaan Bitter Gourd seedlings thoroughly to settle the soil around the roots and eliminate air pockets.  Continuing Care: Provide regular watering during the initial establishment period, especially during hot or dry weather. Monitor for signs of transplant shock, such as wilting, and provide shade if necessary.  Harvesting Bitter Gourds     Look for Signs: Generally, gourds are ready for harvest when the stem begins to brown and dry out. The skin may also change color, becoming dull or developing a yellowish tinge for some varieties.  Tenderness Test (for culinary gourds): For gourds consumed fresh, gently press the skin with your thumb. If it yields slightly, it's ready for picking. A hard, unyielding skin indicates it needs more time.  Sharp is Best: Use sharp pruners or shears to cut the gourd from the vine. Leave a short stem attached (about 1-2 inches) to help prevent rot during storage.  Timing is Key: For continuous harvest, pick gourds regularly at the recommended stage. This encourages the plant to produce more fruits. Leaving gourds on the vine for too long can hinder further production.  Avoid Frost: Don't wait for frost to harvest your gourds. Frost can damage the fruits and shorten their storage life.  Drying Gourds: If you're harvesting gourds for crafting purposes, allow them to dry completely on the vine before picking. This can take several weeks. Signs of dryness include a completely brown and papery stem and a lightweight feel to the gourd.  Ripening: If your melons are slightly underripe, you can try to ripen them at room temperature for a day or two. However, don't expect them to ripen significantly if they're picked too early. 

  • VNR Katahi Bitter Gourd Seeds - 50 GM (Pack of 2) VNR Katahi Bitter Gourd Seeds - 50 GM

    VNR Seeds VNR Katahi Bitter Gourd Seeds - 100 GM

    Kathai bitter gourds are dark green in colour with continuous pointed spine pattern Suitable for distance transportation and on ground cultivation More production by staking. Useful in summer and rainy s

  • Nunhems Amanshri Bitter Gourd Seeds - Pack of 500 Seeds - Agriplex Nunhems Amanshri Bitter Gourd Seeds - Pack of 500 Seeds - Agriplex

    Nunhems Nunhems Amanshri Bitter Gourd Seeds - Pack of 500 Seeds

    Specifications: Early maturity Heavy yield with prolific bearing Attractive, shining and dark green fruits Suitable for long distance shipping with good keeping quality Average fruit length - 22 to 24 cms

  • FITO Leader Bitter Gourd Seeds - Agriplex FITO Leader Bitter Gourd Seeds - Agriplex

    Fito Seeds FITO Leader Bitter Gourd Seeds

    FITO Leader Bitter Gourd Seeds are a good option for gardeners who want to grow a high-yielding crop of bitter gourds. Bitter gourd is a nutritious vegetable that is a good source of vitamins and minerals. It is also believed to have some health benefits, such as lowering blood sugar levels and reducing inflammation.    Key Features:  Prolific fruit bearing capacity: This means the plant will produce many bitter gourds.  Color: Dark green  Weight: 100-120 grams (about the weight of a deck of playing cards)  Size: 14-17 cm (about 6.69 in) long  Shape: Cylindrical and long with firm spines  First picking: 45-50 days (about 1 and a half months) after planting  Germination rate: Minimum of 60%  Physical purity: Minimum of 98%  Genetic purity: Minimum of 98%  Inert matter: Maximum of 2%   Benefits:  High yield: Because the plant produces many fruits, you'll get a good harvest.  Fast maturity: You can start picking the bitter gourds just 45-50 days after planting.  Disease resistance: FITO Leader bitter gourd seeds are bred to be resistant to some common diseases.  Uniform fruits: The bitter gourds will be a uniform size and shape, which makes them look more appealing.    Land Preparation:      Choose a Sunny Location: Select a sunny location with well-drained soil. Gourds won't tolerate soggy conditions, so avoid planting them in areas that tend to flood or have poor drainage.  Prepare the Soil: The ideal soil for gourds is fertile, well-drained, and loamy or sandy. A soil pH between 6.0 and 7.0 is preferred.  Amend the Soil (optional): If your soil is not fertile or well-drained, you can amend it before planting. Here's how: Add organic matter: Apply decomposed manure or compost to the planting area at a rate of 10-12 tons per hectare. You can also add aged manure to the planting holes.  Improve drainage: If your soil is heavy clay, you can improve drainage by adding sand or other organic matter. Raised beds are another option for improving drainage in poorly drained soils.  Tilling and Weeding: Begin preparing the land 3-4 weeks before planting. Till the soil to a fine tilth, which is a loose, crumbly condition that is easy for plant roots to penetrate. Remove any weeds or debris from the planting area.   Sowing     Sowing Time:  Sowing Fito Leader Bitter Gourd prefers warm weather. Aim for planting in the spring or summer months after the danger of frost has passed.  Some regions may have a second planting window during the rainy season.  Seed Selection:  Choose high-quality Fito Leader Bitter Gourd seeds from a reputable source. Consider factors like variety, maturity time, and disease resistance.  Direct Sowing vs. Transplanting:  Some gourds, like bottle gourds and luffa, thrive with direct sowing in prepared planting holes.  Other varieties, like sponge gourds, may benefit from starting Fito Leader Bitter Gourd seedlings indoors in pots before transplanting outdoors.  Planting Depth:  Follow the recommended planting depth for your specific gourd variety. It's usually around 1-2 inches deep.  Seed Spacing:  Each planting hole should hold the recommended number of Fito Leader Bitter Gourd seeds for your chosen gourd variety. Thin seedlings later if necessary to maintain proper spacing for mature plants.  Watering:  Water the planting area thoroughly after sowing Fito Leader Bitter Gourd seedlings to ensure good seed-to-soil contact and promote germination.   Transplanting:      Timing is Crucial: Transplant Fito Leader Bitter Gourd seedlings when they have developed 4-5 true leaves, typically around 2-3 weeks after sowing.  Harden Them Up: Before transplanting, harden off your seedlings for a week or two. Gradually expose them to increased sunlight, wind, and cooler temperatures to mimic outdoor conditions. This reduces transplant shock.  Prepare the Planting Area: Ensure the chosen location has well-drained, fertile soil amended with compost or manure if needed. Space the planting holes according to your specific Fito Leader Bitter Gourd variety.  Dig Carefully: When removing seedlings from their pots or trays, gently loosen the soil and lift the entire root ball to minimize root damage.  Plant at the Right Depth: Dig a hole deep enough to accommodate the seedling's root ball. Plant the seedling so the lowest true leaves are slightly above the soil surface.  Water Well: Water the newly transplanted Fito Leader Bitter Gourd seedlings thoroughly to settle the soil around the roots and eliminate air pockets.  Continuing Care: Provide regular watering during the initial establishment period, especially during hot or dry weather. Monitor for signs of transplant shock, such as wilti0ng, and provide shade if necessary.  Harvesting Gourds     Look for Signs: Generally, gourds are ready for harvest when the stem begins to brown and dry out. The skin may also change color, becoming dull or developing a yellowish tinge for some varieties.  Tenderness Test (for culinary gourds): For gourds consumed fresh, gently press the skin with your thumb. If it yields slightly, it's ready for picking. A hard, unyielding skin indicates it needs more time.  Sharp is Best: Use sharp pruners or shears to cut the gourd from the vine. Leave a short stem attached (about 1-2 inches) to help prevent rot during storage.  Timing is Key: For continuous harvest, pick gourds regularly at the recommended stage. This encourages the plant to produce more fruits. Leaving gourds on the vine for too long can hinder further production.  Avoid Frost: Don't wait for frost to harvest your gourds. Frost can damage the fruits and shorten their storage life.  Drying Gourds: If you're harvesting gourds for crafting purposes, allow them to dry completely on the vine before picking. This can take several weeks. Signs of dryness include a completely brown and papery stem and a lightweight feel to the gourd.  Ripening: If your melons are slightly underripe, you can try to ripen them at room temperature for a day or two. However, don't expect them to ripen significantly if they're picked too early. 

    Rs. 522.00 - Rs. 7,960.00

  • PAN 1911 Hybrid Bitter Gourd (Dark Green) Seeds - 10 GM (Pack of 2) - Agriplex PAN 1911 Hybrid Bitter Gourd (Dark Green) Seeds - 10 GM (Pack of 2) - Agriplex

    PAN PAN 1911 Hybrid Bitter Gourd (Dark Green) Seeds - 10 GM (Pack of 2)

    PAN 1911 Hybrid Bitter Gourd seeds are a great option for gardeners who want to produce high-quality bitter gourds quickly and efficiently. It is a high-quality hybrid bitter gourd seed variety known for its fast growth and desirable traits.  Key Features:  Early Maturing: Ready to harvest in just 50-55 days (about 2 months) after sowing, allowing for a quicker turnaround and potentially more harvests per season.  Large & Dark Green Gourds: Produces gourds that are a deep green color and grow to a size of 20-25 centimeters (about 9.84 in) long.  Excellent Spines: The gourds have good prickles, which can be a deterrent to pests.  Long Shelf Life: The PAN 1911 bitter gourd boasts excellent keeping quality, meaning it stays fresh longer after harvest.  Benefits:  Increased Yield: The fast maturation time allows for more harvests throughout the growing season.  Visually Appealing Gourds: The large size and dark green color make them attractive for both home cooks and commercial growers.  Reduced Pest Issues: The presence of spines can help deter pests from damaging the gourds.  Less Waste: The long shelf life minimizes spoilage and waste.    Land Preparation:      Choose a Sunny Location: Select a sunny location with well-drained soil. Gourds won't tolerate soggy conditions, so avoid planting them in areas that tend to flood or have poor drainage.  Prepare the Soil: The ideal soil for gourds is fertile, well-drained, and loamy or sandy. A soil pH between 6.0 and 7.0 is preferred.  Amend the Soil (optional): If your soil is not fertile or well-drained, you can amend it before planting. Here's how: Add organic matter: Apply decomposed manure or compost to the planting area at a rate of 10-12 tons per hectare. You can also add aged manure to the planting holes.  Improve drainage: If your soil is heavy clay, you can improve drainage by adding sand or other organic matter. Raised beds are another option for improving drainage in poorly drained soils.  Tilling and Weeding: Begin preparing the land 3-4 weeks before planting. Till the soil to a fine tilth, which is a loose, crumbly condition that is easy for plant roots to penetrate. Remove any weeds or debris from the planting area.   Sowing     Sowing Time:  Sowing PAN 1911 Hybrid Bitter Gourd prefers warm weather. Aim for planting in the spring or summer months after the danger of frost has passed.  Some regions may have a second planting window during the rainy season.  Seed Selection:  Choose high-quality PAN 1911 Hybrid Bitter Gourd seeds from a reputable source. Consider factors like variety, maturity time, and disease resistance.  Direct Sowing vs. Transplanting:  Some gourds, like bottle gourds and luffa, thrive with direct sowing in prepared planting holes.  Other varieties, like sponge gourds, may benefit from starting PAN 1911 Hybrid Bitter Gourd seedlings indoors in pots before transplanting outdoors.  Planting Depth:  Follow the recommended planting depth for your specific gourd variety. It's usually around 1-2 inches deep.  Seed Spacing:  Each planting hole should hold the recommended number of PAN 1911 Hybrid Bitter Gourd seeds for your chosen gourd variety. Thin seedlings later if necessary to maintain proper spacing for mature plants.  Watering:  Water the planting area thoroughly after sowing PAN 1911 Hybrid Bitter Gourd seedlings to ensure good seed-to-soil contact and promote germination.    Transplanting:      Timing is Crucial: Transplant PAN 1911 Hybrid Bitter Gourd seedlings when they have developed 4-5 true leaves, typically around 2-3 weeks after sowing.  Harden Them Up: Before transplanting, harden off your seedlings for a week or two. Gradually expose them to increased sunlight, wind, and cooler temperatures to mimic outdoor conditions. This reduces transplant shock.  Prepare the Planting Area: Ensure the chosen location has well-drained, fertile soil amended with compost or manure if needed. Space the planting holes according to your specific PAN 1911 Hybrid Bitter Gourd variety.  Dig Carefully: When removing seedlings from their pots or trays, gently loosen the soil and lift the entire root ball to minimize root damage.  Plant at the Right Depth: Dig a hole deep enough to accommodate the seedling's root ball. Plant the seedling so the lowest true leaves are slightly above the soil surface.  Water Well: Water the newly transplanted PAN 1911 Hybrid Bitter Gourd seedlings thoroughly to settle the soil around the roots and eliminate air pockets.  Continuing Care: Provide regular watering during the initial establishment period, especially during hot or dry weather. Monitor for signs of transplant shock, such as wilti0ng, and provide shade if necessary.  Harvesting Gourds     Look for Signs: Generally, gourds are ready for harvest when the stem begins to brown and dry out. The skin may also change color, becoming dull or developing a yellowish tinge for some varieties.  Tenderness Test (for culinary gourds): For gourds consumed fresh, gently press the skin with your thumb. If it yields slightly, it's ready for picking. A hard, unyielding skin indicates it needs more time.  Sharp is Best: Use sharp pruners or shears to cut the gourd from the vine. Leave a short stem attached (about 1-2 inches) to help prevent rot during storage.  Timing is Key: For continuous harvest, pick gourds regularly at the recommended stage. This encourages the plant to produce more fruits. Leaving gourds on the vine for too long can hinder further production.  Avoid Frost: Don't wait for frost to harvest your gourds. Frost can damage the fruits and shorten their storage life.  Drying Gourds: If you're harvesting gourds for crafting purposes, allow them to dry completely on the vine before picking. This can take several weeks. Signs of dryness include a completely brown and papery stem and a lightweight feel to the gourd.  Ripening: If your melons are slightly underripe, you can try to ripen them at room temperature for a day or two. However, don't expect them to ripen significantly if they're picked too early. 

  • Nunhems Us 1315 Bitter Gourd Seeds - Pack of 250 Seeds - Agriplex Nunhems Us 1315 Bitter Gourd Seeds - Pack of 250 Seeds - Agriplex

    Nunhems Nunhems US 1315 Bitter Gourd Seeds - Pack of 250 Seeds

    Nunhems US 1315 Bitter Gourd Seeds are High-yielding bitter gourd with excellent shipping tolerance. They are a great option for growers looking for a productive and reliable bitter gourd variety. These F1 hybrid seeds produce plants with strong vigor, ensuring a bountiful harvest.  Key Features:  High Yield: US 1315 boasts a very high yield, maximizing your harvest potential.  Long Crop Longevity: The plants produce fruits over a long period, allowing you to enjoy fresh bitter gourd for an extended season.  Excellent Shipping Tolerance: The dark green fruits have strong spines, protecting them from damage during transportation, ideal for long-distance shipping.  Attractive Appearance: The gourds have a striking dark green color, making them visually appealing to consumers.  Fast Maturing: The fruits mature in just 50-55 days after transplanting.  Benefits:  Increased Profits: High yields and extended harvest season translate to greater profits for growers.  Reduced Waste: The fruits' durability during transport minimizes spoilage and waste.  Market Demand: The attractive appearance and excellent shipping tolerance make US 1315 a preferred choice among traders and consumers.  Consumer Satisfaction: The consistent shape and dark green color enhance the visual appeal of the bitter gourd.    Land Preparation:      Choose a Sunny Location: Select a sunny location with well-drained soil. Gourds won't tolerate soggy conditions, so avoid planting them in areas that tend to flood or have poor drainage.  Prepare the Soil: The ideal soil for gourds is fertile, well-drained, and loamy or sandy. A soil pH between 6.0 and 7.0 is preferred.  Amend the Soil (optional): If your soil is not fertile or well-drained, you can amend it before planting. Here's how: Add organic matter: Apply decomposed manure or compost to the planting area at a rate of 10-12 tons per hectare. You can also add aged manure to the planting holes.  Improve drainage: If your soil is heavy clay, you can improve drainage by adding sand or other organic matter. Raised beds are another option for improving drainage in poorly drained soils.  Tilling and Weeding: Begin preparing the land 3-4 weeks before planting. Till the soil to a fine tilth, which is a loose, crumbly condition that is easy for plant roots to penetrate. Remove any weeds or debris from the planting area.   Sowing     Sowing Time:  Sowing Nunhems US 1315 Bitter Gourd Seeds prefers warm weather. Aim for planting in the spring or summer months after the danger of frost has passed.  Some regions may have a second planting window during the rainy season.  Seed Selection:  Choose high-quality Nunhems US 1315 Bitter Gourd Seeds from a reputable source. Consider factors like variety, maturity time, and disease resistance.  Direct Sowing vs. Transplanting:  Some gourds, like bottle gourds and luffa, thrive with direct sowing in prepared planting holes.  Other varieties, like sponge gourds, may benefit from starting Nunhems US 1315 Bitter Gourd seedlings indoors in pots before transplanting outdoors.  Planting Depth:  Follow the recommended planting depth for your specific gourd variety. It's usually around 1-2 inches deep.  Seed Spacing:  Each planting hole should hold the recommended number of Nunhems US 1315 Bitter Gourd seeds for your chosen gourd variety. Thin seedlings later if necessary to maintain proper spacing for mature plants.  Watering:  Water the planting area thoroughly after sowing Nunhems US 1315 Bitter Gourd seedlings to ensure good seed-to-soil contact and promote germination.   Transplanting:      Timing is Crucial: Transplant Nunhems US 1315 Bitter Gourd seedlings when they have developed 4-5 true leaves, typically around 2-3 weeks after sowing.  Harden Them Up: Before transplanting, harden off your seedlings for a week or two. Gradually expose them to increased sunlight, wind, and cooler temperatures to mimic outdoor conditions. This reduces transplant shock.  Prepare the Planting Area: Ensure the chosen location has well-drained, fertile soil amended with compost or manure if needed. Space the planting holes according to your specific Nunhems US 1315 Bitter Gourd variety.  Dig Carefully: When removing seedlings from their pots or trays, gently loosen the soil and lift the entire root ball to minimize root damage.  Plant at the Right Depth: Dig a hole deep enough to accommodate the seedling's root ball. Plant the seedling so the lowest true leaves are slightly above the soil surface.  Water Well: Water the newly transplanted Nunhems US 1315 Bitter Gourd seedlings thoroughly to settle the soil around the roots and eliminate air pockets.  Continuing Care: Provide regular watering during the initial establishment period, especially during hot or dry weather. Monitor for signs of transplant shock, such as wilti0ng, and provide shade if necessary.  Harvesting Gourds     Look for Signs: Generally, gourds are ready for harvest when the stem begins to brown and dry out. The skin may also change color, becoming dull or developing a yellowish tinge for some varieties.  Tenderness Test (for culinary gourds): For gourds consumed fresh, gently press the skin with your thumb. If it yields slightly, it's ready for picking. A hard, unyielding skin indicates it needs more time.  Sharp is Best: Use sharp pruners or shears to cut the gourd from the vine. Leave a short stem attached (about 1-2 inches) to help prevent rot during storage.  Timing is Key: For continuous harvest, pick gourds regularly at the recommended stage. This encourages the plant to produce more fruits. Leaving gourds on the vine for too long can hinder further production.  Avoid Frost: Don't wait for frost to harvest your gourds. Frost can damage the fruits and shorten their storage life.  Drying Gourds: If you're harvesting gourds for crafting purposes, allow them to dry completely on the vine before picking. This can take several weeks. Signs of dryness include a completely brown and papery stem and a lightweight feel to the gourd.  Ripening: If your melons are slightly underripe, you can try to ripen them at room temperature for a day or two. However, don't expect them to ripen significantly if they're picked too early. 

  • Nunhems Us 475 Bitter Gourd Seeds - Pack of 250 Seeds - Agriplex Nunhems Us 475 Bitter Gourd Seeds - Pack of 250 Seeds - Agriplex

    Nunhems Nunhems US 475 Bitter Gourd Seeds - Pack of 250 Seeds

    Nunhems US 475 Bitter Gourd Seeds High-yielding bitter gourd variety for home gardeners and growers. They are a popular choice for cultivators seeking a prolific and reliable bitter gourd variety. These F1 hybrid seeds produce plants known for their:  Key Features:  Strong, vigorous vines: The US 475 seeds germinate into sturdy plants with robust growth habits, ideal for climbing trellis structures.  Uniform, dark green fruits: This variety produces attractive bitter gourds with a deep, consistent green color, making them visually appealing.  Prolific yield: You can expect a high number of bitter gourds from each plant throughout the growing season.  Extended harvest: Nunhems US 475 Bitter Gourd boasts good crop longevity, allowing for extended harvesting over a longer period.  Fast maturity: The first fruits can be ready to pick as early as 50-60 days after sowing.  Ideal fruit size: On average, the bitter gourds mature to a length of 24-28 centimeters, a desirable size for many culinary uses.   Benefits:  Increased productivity: The US 475 seeds offer the potential for a significantly higher yield compared to other bitter gourd varieties.  Consistent quality: The uniform appearance of the fruits makes them ideal for commercial growers or those seeking a visually pleasing harvest.  Extended harvest window: Enjoy fresh bitter gourds over a longer period thanks to the extended harvest window.  Faster turnaround: With a shorter maturity time, you can enjoy homegrown bitter gourds sooner than with other varieties.    Land Preparation:      Choose a Sunny Location: Select a sunny location with well-drained soil. Gourds won't tolerate soggy conditions, so avoid planting them in areas that tend to flood or have poor drainage.  Prepare the Soil: The ideal soil for gourds is fertile, well-drained, and loamy or sandy. A soil pH between 6.0 and 7.0 is preferred.  Amend the Soil (optional): If your soil is not fertile or well-drained, you can amend it before planting. Here's how: Add organic matter: Apply decomposed manure or compost to the planting area at a rate of 10-12 tons per hectare. You can also add aged manure to the planting holes.  Improve drainage: If your soil is heavy clay, you can improve drainage by adding sand or other organic matter. Raised beds are another option for improving drainage in poorly drained soils.  Tilling and Weeding: Begin preparing the land 3-4 weeks before planting. Till the soil to a fine tilth, which is a loose, crumbly condition that is easy for plant roots to penetrate. Remove any weeds or debris from the planting area.   Sowing     Sowing Time:  Sowing Nunhems US 475 Bitter Gourd Seeds prefers warm weather. Aim for planting in the spring or summer months after the danger of frost has passed.  Some regions may have a second planting window during the rainy season.  Seed Selection:  Choose high-quality Nunhems US 475 Bitter Gourd Seeds from a reputable source. Consider factors like variety, maturity time, and disease resistance.  Direct Sowing vs. Transplanting:  Some gourds, like bottle gourds and luffa, thrive with direct sowing in prepared planting holes.  Other varieties, like sponge gourds, may benefit from starting Nunhems US 475 Bitter Gourd seedlings indoors in pots before transplanting outdoors.  Planting Depth:  Follow the recommended planting depth for your specific gourd variety. It's usually around 1-2 inches deep.  Seed Spacing:  Each planting hole should hold the recommended number of Nunhems US 475 Bitter Gourd seeds for your chosen gourd variety. Thin seedlings later if necessary to maintain proper spacing for mature plants.  Watering:  Water the planting area thoroughly after sowing Nunhems US 475 Bitter Gourd seedlings to ensure good seed-to-soil contact and promote germination.    Transplanting:      Timing is Crucial: Transplant Nunhems US 475 Bitter Gourd seedlings when they have developed 4-5 true leaves, typically around 2-3 weeks after sowing.  Harden Them Up: Before transplanting, harden off your seedlings for a week or two. Gradually expose them to increased sunlight, wind, and cooler temperatures to mimic outdoor conditions. This reduces transplant shock.  Prepare the Planting Area: Ensure the chosen location has well-drained, fertile soil amended with compost or manure if needed. Space the planting holes according to your specific Nunhems US 475 Bitter Gourd variety.  Dig Carefully: When removing seedlings from their pots or trays, gently loosen the soil and lift the entire root ball to minimize root damage.  Plant at the Right Depth: Dig a hole deep enough to accommodate the seedling's root ball. Plant the seedling so the lowest true leaves are slightly above the soil surface.  Water Well: Water the newly transplanted Nunhems US 475 Bitter Gourd seedlings thoroughly to settle the soil around the roots and eliminate air pockets.  Continuing Care: Provide regular watering during the initial establishment period, especially during hot or dry weather. Monitor for signs of transplant shock, such as wilti0ng, and provide shade if necessary.  Harvesting Gourds     Look for Signs: Generally, gourds are ready for harvest when the stem begins to brown and dry out. The skin may also change color, becoming dull or developing a yellowish tinge for some varieties.  Tenderness Test (for culinary gourds): For gourds consumed fresh, gently press the skin with your thumb. If it yields slightly, it's ready for picking. A hard, unyielding skin indicates it needs more time.  Sharp is Best: Use sharp pruners or shears to cut the gourd from the vine. Leave a short stem attached (about 1-2 inches) to help prevent rot during storage.  Timing is Key: For continuous harvest, pick gourds regularly at the recommended stage. This encourages the plant to produce more fruits. Leaving gourds on the vine for too long can hinder further production.  Avoid Frost: Don't wait for frost to harvest your gourds. Frost can damage the fruits and shorten their storage life.  Drying Gourds: If you're harvesting gourds for crafting purposes, allow them to dry completely on the vine before picking. This can take several weeks. Signs of dryness include a completely brown and papery stem and a lightweight feel to the gourd.  Ripening: If your melons are slightly underripe, you can try to ripen them at room temperature for a day or two. However, don't expect them to ripen significantly if they're picked too early. 

  • ईस्ट वेस्ट पाली एफ1, करेले के बीज - 50 ग्राम East West Palee F1 Bitter Gourd Seeds - Agriplex

    East West ईस्ट वेस्ट पाली एफ1, करेले के बीज - 50 ग्राम

    पौधा: घने पौधे की आदत के साथ उच्च ताक़त फलों का रंग: चमकदार हरा फलों का प्रकार: कुंद काँटेदार फर्म फल फल की लम्बाई : 20 से 25 सेमी फल का वजन: 100 से 140 ग्राम पहली तुड़ाई : 50 से 55 DAS अधिक उपज देने वाली हाइब्रिड। यह लंबी अवधि की फसल के लिए उपयुक्त है।

    Rs. 618.00 - Rs. 6,050.00

  • VNR Akash Bitter Gourd - 50 GM - Agriplex VNR Akash Bitter Gourd - 50 GM

    VNR Seeds VNR Akash Bitter Gourd - 50 GM

    Fruit : Dark green color with thick spines. Average fruit length : 20 to 25 cm. Average width : 4 - 5 cm. Shape : Spindle Average fruit weight : 150 to 160 gm. Maturity : 50 to 55 days. Attractive dark green fruits with continuous, pointed and flexible spines Short picking interval Suitable for distant transportation High yield potential

  • NS 471 Ridge Gourd Seeds - Agriplex NS 471 Ridge Gourd Seeds - Agriplex

    Namdhari Seeds NS 471 Ridge Gourd Seeds

    NS 471 Ridge Gourd is a vegetable variety that is known for its high yields and resistance to diseases. It produces a large number of fruits and its thick, hardy skin makes it relatively resistant to external damage. It is a great choice for farmers looking to grow a high-yield crop. Key features of NS 471 Ridge Gourd: Fruits are short (25-30 cm), straight, and attractive green. Weighs 150-200 g each. Flesh is very tender and white in color. Slow seed maturity and less seeds. Fruits have very good keeping quality. Benefits of NS 471 Ridge Gourd: High yield potential. Excellent fruit quality. Disease resistance. Adaptability to a wide range of climates. Maturity: NS 471 Ridge Gourd matures in 40-45 days after transplanting. Uses: NS 471 Ridge Gourd can be consumed fresh or cooked. It is a good source of vitamins and minerals. Growing tips: NS 471 Ridge Gourd requires well-drained soil with a pH of 6.0-7.0. Plants should be spaced 2-3 feet apart. Water plants regularly, especially during hot weather. Fertilize plants every 2-3 weeks with a balanced fertilizer.

  • Sakata Tejas Bitter Gourd Seeds - Agriplex Sakata Tejas Bitter Gourd Seeds - Agriplex

    Sakata Seeds Sakata Tejas Bitter Gourd Seeds

    Sakata Tejas Bitter Gourd seeds are a unique variety boasts several desirable traits for home gardeners. Whether you're in spring, summer, or even fall, Hybrid Bitter Gourd is adaptable to various growing conditions, making it a versatile choice for gardeners across different regions.  Key Features:  High Yield: Produces a large quantity of bitter gourds per plant.  Disease Resistant: Highly tolerant to major pests and diseases, reducing crop loss.  All-Season Performer: Suitable for planting throughout the year in various regions of India.  Benefits:  Increased Harvest: Get more bitter gourds from your garden compared to open-pollinated varieties.  Reduced Need for Pesticides: Saves money and promotes organic gardening practices.  Reliable Growth: Provides consistent results throughout the seasons.    Land Preparation:      Choose a Sunny Location: Select a sunny location with well-drained soil. Gourds won't tolerate soggy conditions, so avoid planting them in areas that tend to flood or have poor drainage.  Prepare the Soil: The ideal soil for gourds is fertile, well-drained, and loamy or sandy. A soil pH between 6.0 and 7.0 is preferred.  Amend the Soil (optional): If your soil is not fertile or well-drained, you can amend it before planting. Here's how: Add organic matter: Apply decomposed manure or compost to the planting area at a rate of 10-12 tons per hectare. You can also add aged manure to the planting holes.  Improve drainage: If your soil is heavy clay, you can improve drainage by adding sand or other organic matter. Raised beds are another option for improving drainage in poorly drained soils.  Tilling and Weeding: Begin preparing the land 3-4 weeks before planting. Till the soil to a fine tilth, which is a loose, crumbly condition that is easy for plant roots to penetrate. Remove any weeds or debris from the planting area.   Sowing     Sowing Time:  Sowing Sakata Tejas Bitter Gourd prefers warm weather. Aim for planting in the spring or summer months after the danger of frost has passed.  Some regions may have a second planting window during the rainy season.  Seed Selection:  Choose high-quality Sakata Tejas Bitter Gourd seeds from a reputable source. Consider factors like variety, maturity time, and disease resistance.  Direct Sowing vs. Transplanting:  Some gourds, like bottle gourds and luffa, thrive with direct sowing in prepared planting holes.  Other varieties, like sponge gourds, may benefit from starting Sakata Tejas Bitter Gourd seedlings indoors in pots before transplanting outdoors.  Planting Depth:  Follow the recommended planting depth for your specific gourd variety. It's usually around 1-2 inches deep.  Seed Spacing:  Each planting hole should hold the recommended number of Sakata Tejas Bitter Gourd seeds for your chosen gourd variety. Thin seedlings later if necessary to maintain proper spacing for mature plants.  Watering:  Water the planting area thoroughly after sowing Sakata Tejas Bitter Gourd seedlings to ensure good seed-to-soil contact and promote germination.   Transplanting:      Timing is Crucial: Transplant Sakata Tejas Bitter Gourd seedlings when they have developed 4-5 true leaves, typically around 2-3 weeks after sowing.  Harden Them Up: Before transplanting, harden off your seedlings for a week or two. Gradually expose them to increased sunlight, wind, and cooler temperatures to mimic outdoor conditions. This reduces transplant shock.  Prepare the Planting Area: Ensure the chosen location has well-drained, fertile soil amended with compost or manure if needed. Space the planting holes according to your specific Sakata Tejas Bitter Gourd variety.  Dig Carefully: When removing seedlings from their pots or trays, gently loosen the soil and lift the entire root ball to minimize root damage.  Plant at the Right Depth: Dig a hole deep enough to accommodate the seedling's root ball. Plant the seedling so the lowest true leaves are slightly above the soil surface.  Water Well: Water the newly transplanted Sakata Tejas Bitter Gourd seedlings thoroughly to settle the soil around the roots and eliminate air pockets.  Continuing Care: Provide regular watering during the initial establishment period, especially during hot or dry weather. Monitor for signs of transplant shock, such as wilti0ng, and provide shade if necessary.  Harvesting Bitter Gourds     Look for Signs: Generally, gourds are ready for harvest when the stem begins to brown and dry out. The skin may also change color, becoming dull or developing a yellowish tinge for some varieties.  Tenderness Test (for culinary gourds): For gourds consumed fresh, gently press the skin with your thumb. If it yields slightly, it's ready for picking. A hard, unyielding skin indicates it needs more time.  Sharp is Best: Use sharp pruners or shears to cut the gourd from the vine. Leave a short stem attached (about 1-2 inches) to help prevent rot during storage.  Timing is Key: For continuous harvest, pick gourds regularly at the recommended stage. This encourages the plant to produce more fruits. Leaving gourds on the vine for too long can hinder further production.  Avoid Frost: Don't wait for frost to harvest your gourds. Frost can damage the fruits and shorten their storage life.  Drying Gourds: If you're harvesting gourds for crafting purposes, allow them to dry completely on the vine before picking. This can take several weeks. Signs of dryness include a completely brown and papery stem and a lightweight feel to the gourd.  Ripening: If your melons are slightly underripe, you can try to ripen them at room temperature for a day or two. However, don't expect them to ripen significantly if they're picked too early. 

    Rs. 567.00 - Rs. 11,320.00

  • Nunhems Us 6214 Bitter Gourd Seeds - Pack of 250 Seeds - Agriplex Nunhems Us 6214 Bitter Gourd Seeds - Pack of 250 Seeds - Agriplex

    Nunhems Nunhems Us 6214 Bitter Gourd Seeds - Pack of 250 Seeds

    Specifications: Excellent vine vigor with good crop longevity Dark green, attractive, glossy, medium long size fruits Fruits are suitable for long distance shipping Average fruit length is 16 to 20 cm

    Rs. 520.00 - Rs. 970.00

  • Syngenta Asmita Bitter Gourd Seeds - Agriplex Syngenta Asmita Bitter Gourd Seeds

    Syngenta Syngenta Asmita Bitter Gourd Seeds

    Intermediate tolerance to DM & PM Dark Green shiny attractive fruits Uniform Fruit shape Dense prickles Color: Dark green Characteristics Size: Fruit length: 30 to 32cm, Girth: 4 to 5 cm Shape: 45-50 Fruit shape: Uniform shape Plant type: Vigorous plant, green foliage with more branching, good fruit setting. Weight: 125 to 140 gm (depending on cultural practices).

    Rs. 722.00 - Rs. 6,980.00

  • Sarpan Hybrid Bitter Gourd-210 Seeds - 25 GM - Agriplex Sarpan Hybrid Bitter Gourd-210 Seeds - 25 GM

    Sarpan Seeds Sarpan Hybrid Bitter Gourd-210 Seeds - 25 GM

    Sarpan Hybrid Bitter Gourds seeds are a unique variety that boasts several desirable traits for home gardeners. Whether you're in spring, summer, or even fall, the Sarpan Hybrid Bitter Gourd is adaptable to various growing conditions, making it a versatile choice for gardeners across different regions.  Key Features:  High Yield: Produces a large quantity of bitter gourds per plant.  Disease Resistant: Highly tolerant to major pests and diseases, reducing crop loss.  All-Season Performer: Suitable for planting throughout the year in various regions of India.  Two Varieties: Available in two options - Sarpan Bitter Gourd-101 and Sarpan Bitter Gourd-210.  Benefits:  Increased Harvest: Get more bitter gourds from your garden compared to open-pollinated varieties.  Reduced Need for Pesticides: Saves money and promotes organic gardening practices.  Reliable Growth: Provides consistent results throughout the seasons.  Variety of Choice: Choose between a white, glossy fruit (Sarpan-101) or a dark green, spiny fruit (Sarpan-210) based on your preference.    Land Preparation:      Choose a Sunny Location: Select a sunny location with well-drained soil. Gourds won't tolerate soggy conditions, so avoid planting them in areas that tend to flood or have poor drainage.  Prepare the Soil: The ideal soil for gourds is fertile, well-drained, and loamy or sandy. A soil pH between 6.0 and 7.0 is preferred.  Amend the Soil (optional): If your soil is not fertile or well-drained, you can amend it before planting. Here's how: Add organic matter: Apply decomposed manure or compost to the planting area at a rate of 10-12 tons per hectare. You can also add aged manure to the planting holes.  Improve drainage: If your soil is heavy clay, you can improve drainage by adding sand or other organic matter. Raised beds are another option for improving drainage in poorly drained soils.  Tilling and Weeding: Begin preparing the land 3-4 weeks before planting. Till the soil to a fine tilth, which is a loose, crumbly condition that is easy for plant roots to penetrate. Remove any weeds or debris from the planting area.    Sowing     Sowing Time:  Sowing Sarpan Hybrid Bitter Gourds prefer warm weather. Aim for planting in the spring or summer months after the danger of frost has passed.  Some regions may have a second planting window during the rainy season.  Seed Selection:  Choose high-quality Sarpan Hybrid Bitter Gourds seeds from a reputable source. Consider factors like variety, maturity time, and disease resistance.  Direct Sowing vs. Transplanting:  Some gourds, like bottle gourds and luffa, thrive with direct sowing in prepared planting holes.  Other varieties, like sponge gourds, may benefit from starting Sarpan Hybrid Bitter Gourds seedlings indoors in pots before transplanting outdoors.  Planting Depth:  Follow the recommended planting depth for your specific gourd variety. It's usually around 1-2 inches deep.  Seed Spacing:  Each planting hole should hold the recommended number of Sarpan Hybrid Bitter Gourds seeds for your chosen gourd variety. Thin seedlings later if necessary to maintain proper spacing for mature plants.  Watering:  Water the planting area thoroughly after sowing Sarpan Hybrid Bitter Gourds seedlings to ensure good seed-to-soil contact and promote germination.   Transplanting:      Timing is Crucial: Transplant Sarpan Hybrid Bitter Gourds seedlings when they have developed 4-5 true leaves, typically around 2-3 weeks after sowing.  Harden Them Up: Before transplanting, harden off your seedlings for a week or two. Gradually expose them to increased sunlight, wind, and cooler temperatures to mimic outdoor conditions. This reduces transplant shock.  Prepare the Planting Area: Ensure the chosen location has well-drained, fertile soil amended with compost or manure if needed. Space the planting holes according to your specific Sarpan Hybrid Bitter Gourds variety.  Dig Carefully: When removing seedlings from their pots or trays, gently loosen the soil and lift the entire root ball to minimize root damage.  Plant at the Right Depth: Dig a hole deep enough to accommodate the seedling's root ball. Plant the seedling so the lowest true leaves are slightly above the soil surface.  Water Well: Water the newly transplanted Sarpan Hybrid Bitter Gourds seedlings thoroughly to settle the soil around the roots and eliminate air pockets.  Continuing Care: Provide regular watering during the initial establishment period, especially during hot or dry weather. Monitor for signs of transplant shock, such as wilti0ng, and provide shade if necessary.  Harvesting Bitter Gourds     Look for Signs: Generally, gourds are ready for harvest when the stem begins to brown and dry out. The skin may also change color, becoming dull or developing a yellowish tinge for some varieties.  Tenderness Test (for culinary gourds): For gourds consumed fresh, gently press the skin with your thumb. If it yields slightly, it's ready for picking. A hard, unyielding skin indicates it needs more time.  Sharp is Best: Use sharp pruners or shears to cut the gourd from the vine. Leave a short stem attached (about 1-2 inches) to help prevent rot during storage.  Timing is Key: For continuous harvest, pick gourds regularly at the recommended stage. This encourages the plant to produce more fruits. Leaving gourds on the vine for too long can hinder further production.  Avoid Frost: Don't wait for frost to harvest your gourds. Frost can damage the fruits and shorten their storage life.  Drying Gourds: If you're harvesting gourds for crafting purposes, allow them to dry completely on the vine before picking. This can take several weeks. Signs of dryness include a completely brown and papery stem and a lightweight feel to the gourd.  Ripening: If your melons are slightly underripe, you can try to ripen them at room temperature for a day or two. However, don't expect them to ripen significantly if they're picked too early. 

  • Seminis Abhishek Bitter Gourd Seeds - Agriplex Seminis Abhishek Bitter Gourd Seeds - Agriplex

    Seminis Seeds Seminis Abhishek Bitter Gourd Seeds

    Seminis Abhishek Bitter Gourd seeds are a unique variety boasts several desirable traits for home gardeners. Whether you're in spring, summer, or even fall,  Hybrid Bitter Gourd is adaptable to various growing conditions, making it a versatile choice for gardeners across different regions.  Key Features:  High Yield: Produces a large quantity of bitter gourds per plant.  Disease Resistant: Highly tolerant to major pests and diseases, reducing crop loss.  All-Season Performer: Suitable for planting throughout the year in various regions of India.  Benefits:  Increased Harvest: Get more bitter gourds from your garden compared to open-pollinated varieties.  Reduced Need for Pesticides: Saves money and promotes organic gardening practices.  Reliable Growth: Provides consistent results throughout the seasons.    Land Preparation:      Choose a Sunny Location: Select a sunny location with well-drained soil. Gourds won't tolerate soggy conditions, so avoid planting them in areas that tend to flood or have poor drainage.  Prepare the Soil: The ideal soil for gourds is fertile, well-drained, and loamy or sandy. A soil pH between 6.0 and 7.0 is preferred.  Amend the Soil (optional): If your soil is not fertile or well-drained, you can amend it before planting. Here's how: Add organic matter: Apply decomposed manure or compost to the planting area at a rate of 10-12 tons per hectare. You can also add aged manure to the planting holes.  Improve drainage: If your soil is heavy clay, you can improve drainage by adding sand or other organic matter. Raised beds are another option for improving drainage in poorly drained soils.  Tilling and Weeding: Begin preparing the land 3-4 weeks before planting. Till the soil to a fine tilth, which is a loose, crumbly condition that is easy for plant roots to penetrate. Remove any weeds or debris from the planting area.    Sowing     Sowing Time:  Sowing Seminis Abhishek Bitter Gourd prefers warm weather. Aim for planting in the spring or summer months after the danger of frost has passed.  Some regions may have a second planting window during the rainy season.  Seed Selection:  Choose high-quality Seminis Abhishek Bitter Gourd seeds from a reputable source. Consider factors like variety, maturity time, and disease resistance.  Direct Sowing vs. Transplanting:  Some gourds, like bottle gourds and luffa, thrive with direct sowing in prepared planting holes.  Other varieties, like sponge gourds, may benefit from starting Seminis Abhishek Bitter Gourd seedlings indoors in pots before transplanting outdoors.  Planting Depth:  Follow the recommended planting depth for your specific gourd variety. It's usually around 1-2 inches deep.  Seed Spacing:  Each planting hole should hold the recommended number of Seminis Abhishek Bitter Gourd seeds for your chosen gourd variety. Thin seedlings later if necessary to maintain proper spacing for mature plants.  Watering:  Water the planting area thoroughly after sowing Seminis Abhishek Bitter Gourd seedlings to ensure good seed-to-soil contact and promote germination.     Transplanting:      Timing is Crucial: Transplant Seminis Abhishek Bitter Gourd seedlings when they have developed 4-5 true leaves, typically around 2-3 weeks after sowing.  Harden Them Up: Before transplanting, harden off your seedlings for a week or two. Gradually expose them to increased sunlight, wind, and cooler temperatures to mimic outdoor conditions. This reduces transplant shock.  Prepare the Planting Area: Ensure the chosen location has well-drained, fertile soil amended with compost or manure if needed. Space the planting holes according to your specific Seminis Abhishek Bitter Gourd variety.  Dig Carefully: When removing seedlings from their pots or trays, gently loosen the soil and lift the entire root ball to minimize root damage.  Plant at the Right Depth: Dig a hole deep enough to accommodate the seedling's root ball. Plant the seedling so the lowest true leaves are slightly above the soil surface.  Water Well: Water the newly transplanted Seminis Abhishek Bitter Gourd seedlings thoroughly to settle the soil around the roots and eliminate air pockets.  Continuing Care: Provide regular watering during the initial establishment period, especially during hot or dry weather. Monitor for signs of transplant shock, such as wilti0ng, and provide shade if necessary.  Harvesting Bitter Gourds     Look for Signs: Generally, gourds are ready for harvest when the stem begins to brown and dry out. The skin may also change color, becoming dull or developing a yellowish tinge for some varieties.  Tenderness Test (for culinary gourds): For gourds consumed fresh, gently press the skin with your thumb. If it yields slightly, it's ready for picking. A hard, unyielding skin indicates it needs more time.  Sharp is Best: Use sharp pruners or shears to cut the gourd from the vine. Leave a short stem attached (about 1-2 inches) to help prevent rot during storage.  Timing is Key: For continuous harvest, pick gourds regularly at the recommended stage. This encourages the plant to produce more fruits. Leaving gourds on the vine for too long can hinder further production.  Avoid Frost: Don't wait for frost to harvest your gourds. Frost can damage the fruits and shorten their storage life.  Drying Gourds: If you're harvesting gourds for crafting purposes, allow them to dry completely on the vine before picking. This can take several weeks. Signs of dryness include a completely brown and papery stem and a lightweight feel to the gourd.  Ripening: If your melons are slightly underripe, you can try to ripen them at room temperature for a day or two. However, don't expect them to ripen significantly if they're picked too early. 

    Rs. 670.00 - Rs. 3,250.00

  • PAN 1931 Hybrid Bitter Gourd Seeds (Dark Green) - 10 GM (Pack of 2) - Agriplex

    PAN PAN 1931 Hybrid Bitter Gourd Seeds (Dark Green) - 10 GM (Pack of 2)

    PAN 1931 Hybrid Bitter Gourd seeds are a high-yielding variety of hybrid bitter gourd seeds, ideal for home gardeners. These seeds produce dark green, cylindrical gourds measuring 12-15 cm (about 5.91 in) long and 4-5 cm (about 1.97 in) wide. The mature gourds typically weigh between 100-150 grams (about 5.29 oz) and are ready to harvest in just 50-60 days (about 2 months) after sowing.  Key Features   High Yielding: PAN 1931 seeds produce a bountiful harvest of bitter gourds.  Fast Maturing: Enjoy homegrown bitter gourds in just 50-60 days (about 2 months) after planting.  Attractive Appearance: The gourds have a uniform size and shape with a good spine pattern and a deep green color.  Year-Round Sowing: You can plant PAN 1931 seeds any time of year.  Benefits:  Grow your own fresh, delicious bitter gourds for culinary use.  Enjoy a prolific harvest throughout the year.  The attractive gourds can add visual interest to your garden.    Land Preparation:      Choose a Sunny Location: Select a sunny location with well-drained soil. Gourds won't tolerate soggy conditions, so avoid planting them in areas that tend to flood or have poor drainage.  Prepare the Soil: The ideal soil for gourds is fertile, well-drained, and loamy or sandy. A soil pH between 6.0 and 7.0 is preferred.  Amend the Soil (optional): If your soil is not fertile or well-drained, you can amend it before planting. Here's how: Add organic matter: Apply decomposed manure or compost to the planting area at a rate of 10-12 tons per hectare. You can also add aged manure to the planting holes.  Improve drainage: If your soil is heavy clay, you can improve drainage by adding sand or other organic matter. Raised beds are another option for improving drainage in poorly drained soils.  Tilling and Weeding: Begin preparing the land 3-4 weeks before planting. Till the soil to a fine tilth, which is a loose, crumbly condition that is easy for plant roots to penetrate. Remove any weeds or debris from the planting area.   Sowing     Sowing Time:  Sowing PAN 1931 Hybrid Bitter Gourd prefers warm weather. Aim for planting in the spring or summer months after the danger of frost has passed.  Some regions may have a second planting window during the rainy season.  Seed Selection:  Choose high-quality PAN 1931 Hybrid Bitter Gourd seeds from a reputable source. Consider factors like variety, maturity time, and disease resistance.  Direct Sowing vs. Transplanting:  Some gourds, like bottle gourds and luffa, thrive with direct sowing in prepared planting holes.  Other varieties, like sponge gourds, may benefit from starting PAN 1931 Hybrid Bitter Gourdseedlings indoors in pots before transplanting outdoors.  Planting Depth:  Follow the recommended planting depth for your specific gourd variety. It's usually around 1-2 inches deep.  Seed Spacing:  Each planting hole should hold the recommended number of PAN 1931 Hybrid Bitter Gourd seeds for your chosen gourd variety. Thin seedlings later if necessary to maintain proper spacing for mature plants.  Watering:  Water the planting area thoroughly after sowing PAN 1931 Hybrid Bitter Gourdseedlings to ensure good seed-to-soil contact and promote germination.    Transplanting:      Timing is Crucial: Transplant PAN 1931 Hybrid Bitter Gourdseedlings when they have developed 4-5 true leaves, typically around 2-3 weeks after sowing.  Harden Them Up: Before transplanting, harden off your seedlings for a week or two. Gradually expose them to increased sunlight, wind, and cooler temperatures to mimic outdoor conditions. This reduces transplant shock.  Prepare the Planting Area: Ensure the chosen location has well-drained, fertile soil amended with compost or manure if needed. Space the planting holes according to your specific PAN 1931 Hybrid Bitter Gourdvariety.  Dig Carefully: When removing seedlings from their pots or trays, gently loosen the soil and lift the entire root ball to minimize root damage.  Plant at the Right Depth: Dig a hole deep enough to accommodate the seedling's root ball. Plant the seedling so the lowest true leaves are slightly above the soil surface.  Water Well: Water the newly transplanted PAN 1931 Hybrid Bitter Gourdseedlings thoroughly to settle the soil around the roots and eliminate air pockets.  Continuing Care: Provide regular watering during the initial establishment period, especially during hot or dry weather. Monitor for signs of transplant shock, such as wilti0ng, and provide shade if necessary.  Harvesting Gourds     Look for Signs: Generally, gourds are ready for harvest when the stem begins to brown and dry out. The skin may also change color, becoming dull or developing a yellowish tinge for some varieties.  Tenderness Test (for culinary gourds): For gourds consumed fresh, gently press the skin with your thumb. If it yields slightly, it's ready for picking. A hard, unyielding skin indicates it needs more time.  Sharp is Best: Use sharp pruners or shears to cut the gourd from the vine. Leave a short stem attached (about 1-2 inches) to help prevent rot during storage.  Timing is Key: For continuous harvest, pick gourds regularly at the recommended stage. This encourages the plant to produce more fruits. Leaving gourds on the vine for too long can hinder further production.  Avoid Frost: Don't wait for frost to harvest your gourds. Frost can damage the fruits and shorten their storage life.  Drying Gourds: If you're harvesting gourds for crafting purposes, allow them to dry completely on the vine before picking. This can take several weeks. Signs of dryness include a completely brown and papery stem and a lightweight feel to the gourd.  Ripening: If your melons are slightly underripe, you can try to ripen them at room temperature for a day or two. However, don't expect them to ripen significantly if they're picked too early. 

  • PAN 1983 Hybrid Bitter Gourd Seeds (Dark Green) - 10 GM (Pack of 2) - Agriplex PAN 1983 Hybrid Bitter Gourd Seeds (Dark Green) - 10 GM (Pack of 2) - Agriplex

    PAN PAN 1983 Hybrid Bitter Gourd Seeds (Dark Green) - 10 GM (Pack of 2)

    PAN 1983 Hybrid Bitter Gourd seeds are a high-yielding variety of hybrid bitter gourd seeds, ideal for home gardeners. These seeds produce dark green, cylindrical gourds measuring 12-15 cm (about 5.91 in) long and 4-5 cm (about 1.97 in) wide. The mature gourds typically weigh between 100-150 grams (about 5.29 oz) and are ready to harvest in just 50-60 days (about 2 months) after sowing.   Key Features   High Yielding: PAN 1983 seeds produce a bountiful harvest of bitter gourds.  Fast Maturing: Enjoy homegrown bitter gourds in just 50-60 days (about 2 months) after planting.  Attractive Appearance: The gourds have a uniform size and shape with a good spine pattern and a deep green color.  Year-Round Sowing: You can plant PAN 1983 seeds any time of year.  Benefits:  Grow your own fresh, delicious bitter gourds for culinary use.  Enjoy a prolific harvest throughout the year.  The attractive gourds can add visual interest to your garden.    Land Preparation:      Choose a Sunny Location: Select a sunny location with well-drained soil. Gourds won't tolerate soggy conditions, so avoid planting them in areas that tend to flood or have poor drainage.  Prepare the Soil: The ideal soil for gourds is fertile, well-drained, and loamy or sandy. A soil pH between 6.0 and 7.0 is preferred.  Amend the Soil (optional): If your soil is not fertile or well-drained, you can amend it before planting. Here's how: Add organic matter: Apply decomposed manure or compost to the planting area at a rate of 10-12 tons per hectare. You can also add aged manure to the planting holes.  Improve drainage: If your soil is heavy clay, you can improve drainage by adding sand or other organic matter. Raised beds are another option for improving drainage in poorly drained soils.  Tilling and Weeding: Begin preparing the land 3-4 weeks before planting. Till the soil to a fine tilth, which is a loose, crumbly condition that is easy for plant roots to penetrate. Remove any weeds or debris from the planting area.   Sowing     Sowing Time:  Sowing PAN 1983 Hybrid Bitter Gourd prefers warm weather. Aim for planting in the spring or summer months after the danger of frost has passed.  Some regions may have a second planting window during the rainy season.  Seed Selection:  Choose high-quality PAN 1983 Hybrid Bitter Gourd seeds from a reputable source. Consider factors like variety, maturity time, and disease resistance.  Direct Sowing vs. Transplanting:  Some gourds, like bottle gourds and luffa, thrive with direct sowing in prepared planting holes.  Other varieties, like sponge gourds, may benefit from starting PAN 1983 Hybrid Bitter Gourd seedlings indoors in pots before transplanting outdoors.  Planting Depth:  Follow the recommended planting depth for your specific gourd variety. It's usually around 1-2 inches deep.  Seed Spacing:  Each planting hole should hold the recommended number of PAN 1983 Hybrid Bitter Gourd seeds for your chosen gourd variety. Thin seedlings later if necessary to maintain proper spacing for mature plants.  Watering:  Water the planting area thoroughly after sowing PAN 1983 Hybrid Bitter Gourd seedlings to ensure good seed-to-soil contact and promote germination.   Transplanting:      Timing is Crucial: Transplant PAN 1983 Hybrid Bitter Gourd seedlings when they have developed 4-5 true leaves, typically around 2-3 weeks after sowing.  Harden Them Up: Before transplanting, harden off your seedlings for a week or two. Gradually expose them to increased sunlight, wind, and cooler temperatures to mimic outdoor conditions. This reduces transplant shock.  Prepare the Planting Area: Ensure the chosen location has well-drained, fertile soil amended with compost or manure if needed. Space the planting holes according to your specific PAN 1983 Hybrid Bitter Gourd variety.  Dig Carefully: When removing seedlings from their pots or trays, gently loosen the soil and lift the entire root ball to minimize root damage.  Plant at the Right Depth: Dig a hole deep enough to accommodate the seedling's root ball. Plant the seedling so the lowest true leaves are slightly above the soil surface.  Water Well: Water the newly transplanted PAN 1983 Hybrid Bitter Gourd seedlings thoroughly to settle the soil around the roots and eliminate air pockets.  Continuing Care: Provide regular watering during the initial establishment period, especially during hot or dry weather. Monitor for signs of transplant shock, such as wilti0ng, and provide shade if necessary.  Harvesting Gourds     Look for Signs: Generally, gourds are ready for harvest when the stem begins to brown and dry out. The skin may also change color, becoming dull or developing a yellowish tinge for some varieties.  Tenderness Test (for culinary gourds): For gourds consumed fresh, gently press the skin with your thumb. If it yields slightly, it's ready for picking. A hard, unyielding skin indicates it needs more time.  Sharp is Best: Use sharp pruners or shears to cut the gourd from the vine. Leave a short stem attached (about 1-2 inches) to help prevent rot during storage.  Timing is Key: For continuous harvest, pick gourds regularly at the recommended stage. This encourages the plant to produce more fruits. Leaving gourds on the vine for too long can hinder further production.  Avoid Frost: Don't wait for frost to harvest your gourds. Frost can damage the fruits and shorten their storage life.  Drying Gourds: If you're harvesting gourds for crafting purposes, allow them to dry completely on the vine before picking. This can take several weeks. Signs of dryness include a completely brown and papery stem and a lightweight feel to the gourd.  Ripening: If your melons are slightly underripe, you can try to ripen them at room temperature for a day or two. However, don't expect them to ripen significantly if they're picked too early. 

  • Seedworks Bittergourd 826 Seeds - 50GM - Agriplex Seedworks Bittergourd 826 Seeds - 50GM

    Seedworks Seedworks Bittergourd 826 Seeds - 50GM

    Variety: SW 826 Item weight: 10 gm Medium short segment Fruit type: Thick and strong spines Average weight: 120-140 gm Average length: 18-22 cm

  • NS 1024 Bitter Gourd Seeds - Agriplex NS 1024 Bitter Gourd Seeds - Agriplex

    Namdhari Seeds NS 1024 Bitter Gourd Seeds

    NS 1024 Bitter Gourd Seeds are a hardy variety of gourd with a bitter flavor, ideal for culinary use. These seeds are easy to grow and feature a high germination rate, making them popular for home gardens and commercial operations. Features: Vigorous plants with prolific bearing habit Fruits mature in 60-65 days after sowing Long spindle fruits that are 25-30cm long Dark green shining skin with sharp tubercles Heavy yielder with good transport qualities Benefits: Bitter gourd is a good source of vitamins A, C, and K, as well as minerals like iron, magnesium, and phosphorus. It is also a good source of antioxidants, which can help protect your cells from damage. Bitter gourd has been shown to have anti-inflammatory, anti-cancer, and anti-diabetic properties. Growing Tips: Bitter gourd can be grown in a variety of climates, but it prefers warm, sunny weather. The seeds should be sown in well-drained soil that is high in organic matter. The plants should be watered regularly and kept free of weeds. Bitter gourd can be harvested when the fruits are green and firm. Product Specifications: Packet size: 50 grams Sowing rate: 2-3 grams per sq.m Germination rate: 85% Maturity period: 60-65 days Order your NS 1024 Bitter Gourd Seeds today and start enjoying the many health benefits of this bitter gourd!

  • Sarpan Bittergourd-210 Seeds Sarpan Bittergourd-210 Seeds

    Rs. 320.00 - Rs. 518.50

  • Sarpan Bittergourd-101 Seeds Sarpan Bittergourd-101 Seeds

    Rs. 320.00 - Rs. 518.50

  • FITO Kasata Bittergourd Seeds - Agriplex FITO Kasata Bittergourd Seeds - Agriplex

    Fito Seeds FITO Kasata Bittergourd Seeds

    FITO Kasata Bitter Gourd Seeds offer a combination of desirable aesthetic qualities, good yield, and early harvest time. They are also a good choice for those who are looking for disease-resistant seeds.   Key Features   F1 Hybrid: This indicates the seeds are a first-generation cross between two bitter gourd varieties, known for desirable traits like uniformity, vigor, and disease resistance.  White Color: Kasata bitter gourds are known for their attractive white color.  Medium Tubercles: The gourds have a bumpy texture with medium-sized bumps.  Long & Attractive: Kasata bitter gourds are known for their long and visually appealing shape.  Productive: The plants are known to produce a good yield of gourds.  Benefits:  Early Harvest: You can expect your first harvest in around 45-50 days after planting.  Size & Shape: The gourds grow to a good size (20-25 cm long and 3.2-3.6 cm wide) with a cylindrical, elongated shape, ideal for various culinary uses.    Land Preparation:      Choose a Sunny Location: Select a sunny location with well-drained soil. Gourds won't tolerate soggy conditions, so avoid planting them in areas that tend to flood or have poor drainage.  Prepare the Soil: The ideal soil for gourds is fertile, well-drained, and loamy or sandy. A soil pH between 6.0 and 7.0 is preferred.  Amend the Soil (optional): If your soil is not fertile or well-drained, you can amend it before planting. Here's how: Add organic matter: Apply decomposed manure or compost to the planting area at a rate of 10-12 tons per hectare. You can also add aged manure to the planting holes.  Improve drainage: If your soil is heavy clay, you can improve drainage by adding sand or other organic matter. Raised beds are another option for improving drainage in poorly drained soils.  Tilling and Weeding: Begin preparing the land 3-4 weeks before planting. Till the soil to a fine tilth, which is a loose, crumbly condition that is easy for plant roots to penetrate. Remove any weeds or debris from the planting area.   Sowing     Sowing Time:  Sowing Fito Kasata Bitter Gourd prefers warm weather. Aim for planting in the spring or summer months after the danger of frost has passed.  Some regions may have a second planting window during the rainy season.  Seed Selection:  Choose high-quality Fito Kasata Bitter Gourd seeds from a reputable source. Consider factors like variety, maturity time, and disease resistance.  Direct Sowing vs. Transplanting:  Some gourds, like bottle gourds and luffa, thrive with direct sowing in prepared planting holes.  Other varieties, like sponge gourds, may benefit from starting Fito Kasata Bitter Gourd seedlings indoors in pots before transplanting outdoors.  Planting Depth:  Follow the recommended planting depth for your specific gourd variety. It's usually around 1-2 inches deep.  Seed Spacing:  Each planting hole should hold the recommended number of Fito Kasata Bitter Gourd seeds for your chosen gourd variety. Thin seedlings later if necessary to maintain proper spacing for mature plants.  Watering:  Water the planting area thoroughly after sowing Fito Kasata Bitter Gourd seedlings to ensure good seed-to-soil contact and promote germination.    Transplanting:      Timing is Crucial: Transplant Fito Kasata Bitter Gourd seedlings when they have developed 4-5 true leaves, typically around 2-3 weeks after sowing.  Harden Them Up: Before transplanting, harden off your seedlings for a week or two. Gradually expose them to increased sunlight, wind, and cooler temperatures to mimic outdoor conditions. This reduces transplant shock.  Prepare the Planting Area: Ensure the chosen location has well-drained, fertile soil amended with compost or manure if needed. Space the planting holes according to your specific Fito Kasata Bitter Gourd variety.  Dig Carefully: When removing seedlings from their pots or trays, gently loosen the soil and lift the entire root ball to minimize root damage.  Plant at the Right Depth: Dig a hole deep enough to accommodate the seedling's root ball. Plant the seedling so the lowest true leaves are slightly above the soil surface.  Water Well: Water the newly transplanted Fito Kasata Bitter Gourd seedlings thoroughly to settle the soil around the roots and eliminate air pockets.  Continuing Care: Provide regular watering during the initial establishment period, especially during hot or dry weather. Monitor for signs of transplant shock, such as wilti0ng, and provide shade if necessary.  Harvesting Gourds     Look for Signs: Generally, gourds are ready for harvest when the stem begins to brown and dry out. The skin may also change color, becoming dull or developing a yellowish tinge for some varieties.  Tenderness Test (for culinary gourds): For gourds consumed fresh, gently press the skin with your thumb. If it yields slightly, it's ready for picking. A hard, unyielding skin indicates it needs more time.  Sharp is Best: Use sharp pruners or shears to cut the gourd from the vine. Leave a short stem attached (about 1-2 inches) to help prevent rot during storage.  Timing is Key: For continuous harvest, pick gourds regularly at the recommended stage. This encourages the plant to produce more fruits. Leaving gourds on the vine for too long can hinder further production.  Avoid Frost: Don't wait for frost to harvest your gourds. Frost can damage the fruits and shorten their storage life.  Drying Gourds: If you're harvesting gourds for crafting purposes, allow them to dry completely on the vine before picking. This can take several weeks. Signs of dryness include a completely brown and papery stem and a lightweight feel to the gourd.  Ripening: If your melons are slightly underripe, you can try to ripen them at room temperature for a day or two. However, don't expect them to ripen significantly if they're picked too early. 

    Rs. 270.00 - Rs. 5,360.00

  • FITO Chottu F1 Hybrid Bitter Gourd Seeds - 100 SEEDS (Pack of 2) - Agriplex FITO Chottu F1 Hybrid Bitter Gourd Seeds - 100 SEEDS (Pack of 2) - Agriplex

    Fito Seeds FITO Chottu F1 Hybrid Bitter Gourd Seeds - 100 SEEDS (Pack of 2)

    FITO Chottu F1 Hybrid Bitter Gourd Seeds are perfect for home gardeners looking for a prolific and delicious bitter gourd variety. This hybrid seed variety produces dark green, spindle-shaped bitter gourds that are ideal for frying due to their small, uniform size (7-8 cm long and 35-45 grams each). The vines mature quickly, allowing for the first harvest in just 30-40 days after planting.  Key Features & Benefits: Small, Uniform Fruits: Perfect for frying or stir-frying. Early Harvest: Enjoy homegrown bitter gourd in as little as 30-40 days. Prolific Vine: Produces a high yield of bitter gourds. Dark Green Color: Attractive and fresh-looking gourds. Spiny Exterior: Traditional bitter gourd appearance. F1 Hybrid: Improved disease resistance and reliable germination.   Land Preparation:      Choose a Sunny Location: Select a sunny location with well-drained soil. Gourds won't tolerate soggy conditions, so avoid planting them in areas that tend to flood or have poor drainage.  Prepare the Soil: The ideal soil for gourds is fertile, well-drained, and loamy or sandy. A soil pH between 6.0 and 7.0 is preferred.  Amend the Soil (optional): If your soil is not fertile or well-drained, you can amend it before planting. Here's how: Add organic matter: Apply decomposed manure or compost to the planting area at a rate of 10-12 tons per hectare. You can also add aged manure to the planting holes.  Improve drainage: If your soil is heavy clay, you can improve drainage by adding sand or other organic matter. Raised beds are another option for improving drainage in poorly drained soils.  Tilling and Weeding: Begin preparing the land 3-4 weeks before planting. Till the soil to a fine tilth, which is a loose, crumbly condition that is easy for plant roots to penetrate. Remove any weeds or debris from the planting area.    Sowing     Sowing Time:  Sowing FITO Chottu F1 Hybrid Bitter Gourdprefers warm weather. Aim for planting in the spring or summer months after the danger of frost has passed.  Some regions may have a second planting window during the rainy season.  Seed Selection:  Choose high-quality FITO Chottu F1 Hybrid Bitter Gourd seeds from a reputable source. Consider factors like variety, maturity time, and disease resistance.  Direct Sowing vs. Transplanting:  Some gourds, like bottle gourds and luffa, thrive with direct sowing in prepared planting holes.  Other varieties, like sponge gourds, may benefit from starting FITO Chottu F1 Hybrid Bitter Gourdseedlings indoors in pots before transplanting outdoors.  Planting Depth:  Follow the recommended planting depth for your specific gourd variety. It's usually around 1-2 inches deep.  Seed Spacing:  Each planting hole should hold the recommended number of FITO Chottu F1 Hybrid Bitter Gourd seeds for your chosen gourd variety. Thin seedlings later if necessary to maintain proper spacing for mature plants.  Watering:  Water the planting area thoroughly after sowing FITO Chottu F1 Hybrid Bitter Gourdseedlings to ensure good seed-to-soil contact and promote germination.   Transplanting:      Timing is Crucial: Transplant FITO Chottu F1 Hybrid Bitter Gourdseedlings when they have developed 4-5 true leaves, typically around 2-3 weeks after sowing.  Harden Them Up: Before transplanting, harden off your seedlings for a week or two. Gradually expose them to increased sunlight, wind, and cooler temperatures to mimic outdoor conditions. This reduces transplant shock.  Prepare the Planting Area: Ensure the chosen location has well-drained, fertile soil amended with compost or manure if needed. Space the planting holes according to your specific FITO Chottu F1 Hybrid Bitter Gourdvariety.  Dig Carefully: When removing seedlings from their pots or trays, gently loosen the soil and lift the entire root ball to minimize root damage.  Plant at the Right Depth: Dig a hole deep enough to accommodate the seedling's root ball. Plant the seedling so the lowest true leaves are slightly above the soil surface.  Water Well: Water the newly transplanted FITO Chottu F1 Hybrid Bitter Gourdseedlings thoroughly to settle the soil around the roots and eliminate air pockets.  Continuing Care: Provide regular watering during the initial establishment period, especially during hot or dry weather. Monitor for signs of transplant shock, such as wilti0ng, and provide shade if necessary.  Harvesting Gourds     Look for Signs: Generally, gourds are ready for harvest when the stem begins to brown and dry out. The skin may also change color, becoming dull or developing a yellowish tinge for some varieties.  Tenderness Test (for culinary gourds): For gourds consumed fresh, gently press the skin with your thumb. If it yields slightly, it's ready for picking. A hard, unyielding skin indicates it needs more time.  Sharp is Best: Use sharp pruners or shears to cut the gourd from the vine. Leave a short stem attached (about 1-2 inches) to help prevent rot during storage.  Timing is Key: For continuous harvest, pick gourds regularly at the recommended stage. This encourages the plant to produce more fruits. Leaving gourds on the vine for too long can hinder further production.  Avoid Frost: Don't wait for frost to harvest your gourds. Frost can damage the fruits and shorten their storage life.  Drying Gourds: If you're harvesting gourds for crafting purposes, allow them to dry completely on the vine before picking. This can take several weeks. Signs of dryness include a completely brown and papery stem and a lightweight feel to the gourd.  Ripening: If your melons are slightly underripe, you can try to ripen them at room temperature for a day or two. However, don't expect them to ripen significantly if they're picked too early. 

  • Nunhems Us 33 Bitter Gourd Seeds - Pack of 250 Seeds - Agriplex Nunhems Us 33 Bitter Gourd Seeds - Pack of 250 Seeds - Agriplex

    Nunhems Nunhems Us 33 Bitter Gourd Seeds - Pack of 250 Seeds

    Specifications: Maturity 1st Harvest : 65-70 Days Fruit Color : White Fruit Length : 18-20 cm Fruit Weight : 110-120 gms Strong sturdy vines having vigorous growth Attractive, glossy, uniform, white color fruits Fruits having broad tubercles (less breakable) with good shipping and keeping quality Prolific bearing with high yield

  • VNR 22 Bitter Gourd - 50 GM - Agriplex VNR 22 Bitter Gourd - 50 GM

    VNR Seeds VNR 22 Bitter Gourd - 50 GM

    Green color fruits with attractive pointed spines Early bulker and early yielder Good vine longevity Better shelf life and good for transportation First harvest - 50 to 60 days Average length of fruits is 15-20cm. Width of the fruit us 5-6 cm. Average Fruit weight is 120-130 gm.

Bitter gourd - Agriplex

    लॉग इन करें

    पासवर्ड भूल गए हैं?

    अब तक कोई खाता नहीं है?
    खाता बनाएं