Collard greens are easy to grow. If you live in the north, grow collard greens to harvest in the early spring. If you live in the south, grow collard greens to harvest in the fall. Collard greens tolerate cool temperatures. In fact, when cool temperatures touch collard greens, the flavor of the greens becomes sweeter.
How to Store Collard Greens:
Place collard green leaves in a plastic bag. Do not wash until you are ready to use. Store in the refrigerator for two to three days.
Collard Green Nutrition:
Collard greens are an excellent source of vitamin K, vitamin A, vitamin C, manganese, folate, calcium, a good source of fiber, a good source of magnesium, iron, vitamin B2 and vitamin B6, vitamin E, protein, omega-3 fatty acids, potassium, vitamin B1, vitamin B5, niacin, zinc, and phosphorus.
A serving size of collard greens is 1 cup cooked (190 grams). One serving of collard greens contains 49calories.
When to plant, start seeds, how to fertilize and harvest collard greens.
The first video is a tour of a gardener's collard greens in various stages. The second video shows how to harvest collard greens.
These are my collard greens that I've been growing during winter time. The ones in the container bed are more than 2 months old. The collard greens that are in the container are actually 11 months old and not 9. They are doing awesome during winter. ...
Learn how to Grow, Pick and Cook your own Collard Greens. I hope you enjoy this video. I had some time on my hands this weekend so I decided to cook some "greens" . The collards in the garden really came alive after all the rain we had lately! I use ...