Cauliflower Graffiti Seeds

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Packet of Cauliflower Freedom SeedsCauliflower Graffiti is a stunning purple coloured cauliflower and is a great improvement on the older purple types. The colour intensifies with exposure to light.

An open plant habit should be encouraged in cultivation - this can be achieved with lower than normal nitrogen inputs during production.

For a staggered harvest sow every 3 weeks during season.

Average Packet Contents: 20 Seeds




Cauliflower Graffiti Grow Notes
When to Sow Seeds: March / April - In Cell trays. May - Outside
Germination Temperature: 12℃ Cover Seeds: Yes, Lightly
Time to Germination: 3 - 5 Days Frost Hardy: Yes, Once bigger
Spacing Between Plants: 60cm Row Spacing: 60cm
Plant Height: 50cm Planting Position: Sun


Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec
Plant Out:                        

General Cauliflower Growing Tips

Seed Sowing

Seeds of Graffiti can be sown anytime from March to May. Certain varieties of Cauliflower can also be sown in October for over-wintering in the soil, Graffiti is not one of these.

For best results sow under cover using seed trays or modular trays. The latter will ensure the plant’s roots are not disturbed, making for quicker growing and healthier plants. Use a seed compost to fill the trays and sow the seed sparingly over the surface of the compost. Cover the seeds with fine sifted compost or vermiculite to a depth of about 1cm then lightly tamp the surface using a flat compost presser. Gently water the seed boxes using a watering can with a fine rose attachment.

To speed up the germination process, seed trays can be placed into a propagation unit at a temperature of 15C. All seeds should then germinate within 4-7 days. Once large enough to handle, transplant individual seedlings into 75cm pots and move to a cooler position with plenty of light. After about 10-14 days from transplanting to pots, and prior to planting into their permanent positions, move the seedlings into a cold frame, cloche or a sheltered area of the garden for a further 10-14 days so that they can become acclimatised.

Planting Out

Water the seedlings about an hour before transplanting. For seedlings grown outdoors, use a hand fork to loosen the soil around the seedlings taking care not to damage the delicate roots. Individual seedlings can be transplanted using a trowel or a furrow can be created using a string line and the edge of a hoe or spade. Space out the plants 60cm apart and 60cm between rows for large heads, and 30cm apart both ways for mini heads. Ensure the soil around the seedlings is well firmed down so plants are adequately supported.

Once your seedlings have been transplanted, water well with a watering can with a fine rose attachment.

General After Care

It’s important to water young plants regularly to ensure they do not dry out and to achieve an even and healthy growth rate. Remove any weeds, which grow between the plants and rows to discourage pests and maintain soil moisture. As plants become established a light sprinkling of general fertiliser every 2-3 weeks will help them develop healthy leaves and florets. However, avoid any fertilisers that contain high percentages of nitrogen as this will encourage excessive leaf growth at the expense or flower heads. A liquid vegetable fertiliser applied at every other watering is an excellent alternative.


It’s best to harvest Graffiti cauliflowers whilst the heads are still tightly bunched. The purple colour in the head is darker if the cauliflower is exposed to light. If left too late on the plants, the florets will begin to grow apart and eventually turn brown. Cauliflowers don’t keep for long and do not store well so it’s probably best to start harvesting some of the younger plants first, giving others time to fully grow.

For full growing instructions see our blog post: How to Grow Cauliflowers

Customer Reviews
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1 Review:

Easy grow
18 February 2013  |  Lucy

I grew these last year and they are a hardy vegetable that will stand bad weather, Having clay soil I decided to create my own perfect vegetable soil with rotted manure and shells and this really helped the growth.

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