Mustard greens are easy to grow. If you live in the north, grow mustard greens to harvest in the early spring. If you live in the south, grow mustard greens to harvest in the fall. Mustard greens tolerate cool temperatures. In fact, when cool temperatures touch mustard greens, the flavor of the greens becomes sweeter.
How to Store Mustard Greens:
Place mustard green leaves in a plastic bag. Do not wash until you are ready to use. Store in the refrigerator for two to three days.
Mustard Green Nutrition:
Mustard greens are low in saturated fat and cholesterol, a good source of protein, niacin, phosphorus, a good source of dietary fiber, vitamin A, vitamin C, vitamin E (Alpha Tocopherol), vitamin K, thiamin, riboflavin, vitamin B6, folate, calcium, iron, magnesium, potassium, copper, and manganese.
A serving size of mustard greens is 1 cup chopped (56 grams). One serving of mustard greens contains 15 calories.
by Robert Gregory Donaldson Mustard greens are a hardy, cool weather crop and a great addition to the garden. Their hot, spicy flavor and tender leaves are ideal for salads or cooked with cubes of ham, fried bacon or with ...
Tips for growing your own mustard greens. ... If soil is quite rich, a crop of mustard greens can be grown in 25 to 40 days from the time seed is planted. You can plant in rows or beds, but the row method is usually better. Mustard greens grow ...
A great salad starts with a bed of delicious, fresh greens! Greg Speichert, Director of Hilltop Gardens, continues his lessons on fall planting with a segment on mustards and mixed greens. Running time: 3:25.
Trisha really knows her mustard greens. In the following video, Trisha gives some valuable tips about mustard greens.
Trisha Shirey spices up dinner with her favorite mustard greens and tips for growing them. Consider Asian varieties like Mizuna and Mibuna, or Tendergreen, a cross between spinach and mustard. Add colorful purple varieties to accent winter annuals, e...