Growing sugar snap peas in mulch culture. (Instructions for cultivating snap peas.) About 10 days after planting seedlings and seeds of vegetables such as eggplants, bell peppers, and edamame, I will observe the growth of each vegetable and harvest snap peas this time.
The linked article explains soil preparation and planting methods for spring and summer vegetables such as sweet peppers, eggplants, and tomatoes.
In bed A, I planted eggplant, ginger, and sweet pepper.
Eggplant is growing well. Bud seem to be forming already.
Ginger shows no change.
Sweet pepper has buds that are starting to swell. Some have dropped flowers and are beginning to bear fruit.
In bed B, I planted edamame seeds and tomato seedling.
Edamame is starting to sprout from the planted seeds. The temperature is relatively high from spring to summer, so germination and growth happen quickly.
The tomato plant is growing well.
Sugar snap peas in bed C are entering the final stages of cultivation. Sugar snap peas were sown around the end of January, and it’s been about three and a half months. The vines have grown quite a bit.
Sugar snap peas don’t yield a large quantity in one harvest, but since they produce pods continuously, you can enjoy harvesting for a long time. Today, I harvested about 15 snap peas.
I’ve left a few small pods, but cultivation and harvest of sugar snap peas are almost finished this time.
Following is the video for how-to. English subtitles are available.