FAQ

Directions for Use:

  1. Wet the all natural hemp-mat with heavy mist or a quick dip in a water bath. Let excess water drain. Sprinkle seeds evenly and to the desired density, then mist until seeds are soaked.  (The mat can support tightly packed seedlings and hold 100x its own weight in water)
  2. Cover the seeds with another tray for 48-72 hours. Mist once per day.
  3. Remove the lid and place under a light source. Keep mat wet until harvest time. 1-2 waters per day. 
  4. The hemp performs best when not over watered. The amount of water will vary depending on the system used. The felt should be kept moist, not saturated. Water level should not be higher than the top of the medium. If water pools in the felt, reduce flow.
  5. When ready, harvest crop with scissor and enjoy!

 

What Microgreens Grow Best in Hemp?

Any microgreen that reaches maturity in 15 days or less is ideal with Hemp. Some of our favorites:

Radish, Kale, Broccoli, Pea Shoots, Sun Flower, Kohlrabi, Wheat Grass, Mustard, Arugula, Mint, Cabbage, Basil, Onion, Nasturtium. 

 

What are Microgreens?

mi·cro·greens

ˈmīkrōˌɡrēnz/

noun

The shoots of vegetables, herbs or other plants such as arugula, Swiss chard, mustard, beetroot, etc., picked just after the first leaves have developed. They range in size from 1” to 3” including the stem and leaves with an the average crop-time of  10–14 days from seeding to harvest.
Microgreens are used both as a visual and flavor component or ingredient by Chefs to enhance the beauty, taste and freshness of their dishes with their delicate textures and distinctive flavors. Smaller than “baby greens,” and harvested later than “sprouts,” microgreens can provide a variety of leaf flavors, such as sweet and spicy. They are also known for their various colors and textures.

from wikipedia…

“Researchers at the USDA Agricultural Research Service have published, as of early 2014, several studies that identify the nutritional make-up and the shelf life of microgreens. Twenty-five varieties were tested, key nutrients measured were ascorbic acid (vitamin C), tocopherols(vitamin E), phylloquinone(vitamin K), and beta-carotene (a vitamin A precursor), plus other related carotenoids in the cotyledons.

[…] In general, microgreens contained considerably higher levels of vitamins and carotenoids—about five times greater “ 

  

What ingredients do you use?

Filtered water, NON-GMO Organic Seeds and Certified Organic Hemp Mats.