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3 thoughts on “Contact

  1. Brandt Maxwell says:

    Just wanted to say “hi”. I live in San Diego, which while is much warmer than the Washington coast, the fact that temperatures don’t change as much as in the interior of the US helps us grow some of the plants from the Andes (as well as some, but not all, plants from lower elevations). I see some seeds that are available (such as sea kale), so I might make a purchase soon. Perhaps when some of the tubers are available, I might make a purchase (if there’s enough left). What I grow is rare fruits (and some less rare, like mangoes, since I’m just barely warm enough–and for the tree ripened fruits!) and a mix of veggies (including edible flowers). Good luck with making some of the rare veggies more available to more people–there are many thousands of fruits, veggies, seeds, nuts, legumes, etc. that people can eat around the world, yet the average person has probably had far less than 100.

  2. Steven Seaman says:


    First, I love what you are doing, love it. People often ask why I am doing things with plants so I just don’t say it anymore. I think people like you would understand. Perhaps I will start something like you have, but with my own experiments. I have some wild or less domesticated plants that I will be crossing as well to try and make them a more practical crop for my area.

    Do you know anyone who is doing this sort of thing with sweet potatoes? I love sweet potatoes but the selection for purchase seems to be limited.

    Anyway, thanks so much and keep it up.


    • bill says:

      Hi Steven. I wish that I could do this kind of work with sweet potatoes, but I’m just not in the right climate. I am playing around with trying to breed cooler climate sweet potatoes, but it is slow going.
      The good news is that there are quite a few people working on this. You should check out the Open Source Plant Breeding Forum, where there are a lot of members working on sweet potato breeding.

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