Allium cepa var. cepa
'Barletta' is a Onion variety in the Allium genus with a scientific name of Allium cepa var. cepa.
A small pear onion good for use as a pickling or cocktail onionBarletta grows as a Biennial and is a Vegetable. Being a Biennial, it tends to grow best over the course of two years. Barletta is known for growing to a height of approximately 45.0 cm (that's 1.46 feet in imperial).
Barletta Onion is normally quite a low maintenance plant and is normally very easy to grow - great for beginner gardeners!
This plant info is provided by the myfolia gardener's wiki. All details about Onion 'Barletta' have been kindly provided by our members.
How to grow Onion 'Barletta'
Keep soil moist, keep weeds under tight control.Plant in a location that enjoys full sun and remember to water moderately. Keep in mind when planting that Barletta is thought of as very hardy, so this plant will tend to survive through freezing conditions. Use USDA Hardiness Zone 3 - 10 as your guideline for the appropriate climate for this plant. Try to keep the ph of your soil between the range of 6.0 and 7.0 as Barletta likes to be in weakly acidic soil - neutral soil.
Growing Barletta from seed
By our calculations, you should look at sowing Barletta about 28 days before your last frost date.
Will grow best in a fairly rich, light loam adequate in potassium, phosphorus, but not too much nitrogen.Ensure that temperatures are mild and all chance of frost has passed before planting out, as Barletta is a very hardy plant.
Onion 'Barletta' information
How long does Barletta take to grow?
These estimates for how long Onion 'Barletta' takes to sprout, grow and harvest are from real observations from real gardeners, right around the world. Start logging and journaling your observations to participate!
When should I sow Barletta?
Folia's when to plant Onion 'Barletta' estimates are relative to your last frost date. Enter your frost dates and we'll calculate your sowing and planting dates for you!
Barletta pearl, Barletta pickling, Barletta White