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$18.35
FREE delivery: March 5 - 11
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The Sprout House Broccoli Certified Organic Non-GMO Seeds for Sprouting 8 Ounces - 1/2 Pound

4.4 out of 5 stars 173 ratings

Price: $18.35 ($2.29 / Ounce)
  • Certified Organic Non-GMO Sprouting Broccoli Seeds from The Sprout House
  • Authorized Sellers of The Sprout House seeds are: The Sprout House, Other companies are NOT Authorized
  • We care about our quality seeds.
  • Fresh, great broccoli taste.
  • Takes about one week to sprout

Consider this Amazon's Choice product that delivers quickly

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Frequently bought together

  • The Sprout House Broccoli Certified Organic Non-GMO Seeds for Sprouting 8 Ounces - 1/2 Pound
  • +
  • Kitchen Crop VKP1200 Deluxe Kitchen Seed Sprouter, | 6" Diameter Trays, 1 Oz Alfalfa Included
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  • The Sprout House Certified Organic Non-GMO Sprouting Seeds Alfalfa 1 Pound
Total price: $60.25
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Product description

Purchase your Certified organic Non-GMO sprouting seeds from The Sprout House. We care about our quality seeds. You are purchase 1/2 pound of Certified organic Non-GMO Broccoli Seeds for sprouting.


Product details

  • Is Discontinued By Manufacturer : No
  • Package Dimensions : 10 x 7 x 0.2 inches; 8 Ounces
  • Item model number : SHBROC8
  • Manufacturer : The Sprout House
  • ASIN : B005LR910C
  • Customer Reviews:
    4.4 out of 5 stars 173 ratings

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Statements regarding dietary supplements have not been evaluated by the FDA and are not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease or health condition.


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Customer reviews

4.4 out of 5 stars
4.4 out of 5
173 global ratings
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Top reviews from the United States

Reviewed in the United States on January 9, 2018
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5.0 out of 5 stars READ THIS...
By Daniel on January 9, 2018
Great product. Please read full rant, I mean review... I have not had any issues with this product. The germination percentage is insane. I garden every year and grow almost everything from seed. My grandparents had a farm.. E I, E I, O. When people complain about mold and the germination % ... "well" they need to do some research and understand there are trial and errors. Am I botanist? NO, but I know two botanists and have been gardening or growing plants indoor and outdoor for over 25 years. There are also many resources available to help. I will go into some detail. I soak my broccoli seeds in 16 oz distilled water with about a half of, to a cap of, peroxide. I do this for 12-24 hours, then drain it and rinse with just distilled water two more times. The peroxide kills all most all the fungus and bacteria on the seeds, plus the peroxide softens the seed shell allowing for better water saturation for germination. The distilled water carries no minerals or PH. The sprouts require non until the leaves form, but fungus and molds require some to grow. Only rinse and drain TWICE a day with distilled water until the sprouts are about half an inch too one inch long. You may rinse and drain three times a day if they look like they are drying out completely. "NOTE"*. I also at day three, again with the peroxide and distilled water mixture, let sit for 10 minutes then rinse twice with just distilled water and drain". This kills any fungus and mold spores. The diluted peroxide will not harm the sprouts in short durations. When I germinate my other seeds in dirt, I actually spray the soil surface once a week with a peroxide solution to kill any fungus. That aids in damping off and root rot issues. OK BACK TO THE BROCCOLI SPROUTS.. Sprouts don't require a lot of water to grow. The biggest issue is keeping them from drying out without keeping them soaking wet. I also keep them in a dark place until they are at an inch or more in length, or more than half of them popped out of the seed husks and the cotyledon "first set of leaves" start to form. Sprouts do not require light until the cotyledon had split. Photosynthesis can only occur with leaves people so keep your sprouts in a moist dark cool place. Where do seeds usually germinate???? In dirt... a moist dark place. Remember broccoli can germinate at 40°. So keeping it warm only dries it out and creates a breading ground for fungus. Keeping it in light really doesn't help the sprouting process. Once done soak and stir in water to remove all seed husks and store in refrigerator. "*NOTE" : MAKE CAMOMILE TEA WITH THE DISTILLED WATER AND USE IT TO RINSE THE SPROUTS ONCE A DAY AS ONE OF THE RINSES. Camomile is a fungicide. The photos are just after two days.
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Reviewed in the United States on July 3, 2016
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5.0 out of 5 stars Lots of nutrition bang for your buck - easy and delicious
By PGill on July 3, 2016
I've always loved sprouts but have not bought any at the grocery store since all the contamination risks have come to light. So it's great to get to sprout my own and have control over the whole process. These seeds arrived promptly and were well-packaged in a heavy-duty zip lock bag. I like that they're organic. I don't seem to have lots of unsprouted seeds at the end of my process, so they seem to be good, fresh, viable seeds.

I researched a million ways to sprout at home, and thought I'd try a few DIY ways before I invested heavily in a pre-made sprouting system. I have ended up using a combination of organza drawstring bags like the ones at [[ASIN:B00B99JFC0 100pcs White Eyelash Organza Drawstring Pouches Jewelry Party Wedding Favor Gift Bags 4"X5"]], pre-cut 6" tulle circles like the ones at [[ASIN:B003TFDR44 Darice VL6000-6-50W, Big Value Tulle Circle 50-Piece 6-Inch, Polyester, White]] and a quart-size wide-mouth mason jar. It couldn't be easier, (or cheaper) so I'll be spending all my money on seeds instead of a manufactured sprouting system. You can probably find the organza bags and the tulle circles at the dollar store. If not, they're available in the bridal section of the craft store. I bought 4"x 5" organza bags. I sprout 3 tablespoons of seeds at a time so bigger might have been better, but the ones I have work fine.

Here's my process:
I measure my seeds into a drawstring bag, pull it closed and run it under some water to be sure all the seeds gets wet. Then I put the bag in a glass or jar and fill it with water, making sure all the seeds are under the water and leave them to soak for the recommended amount of time. After soaking, I drain the water out of the jar, run the bag of seeds under running water to rinse thoroughly, and shake, shake, shake all the water off. I suspend the bag inside the jar, fold the excess fabric over the outside of the jar and secure with a rubber band. Keeping the bag elevated off the bottom of the jar allows the seeds to drain without sitting in the water. Take the bag out of the jar to repeat the rinse and shake twice a day.

When the seeds have sprouted and have grown a little bit, they get too big for the organza bag. I transfer them out of the bag and into a clean wide-mouth quart jar, cover the top with one of the tulle circles and screw on the band. Now I can rinse and drain directly in the jar by running the water through the tulle and turning upside down to drain. After shaking out as much excess water as possible, I invert the jar at a 45-degree angle and allow to drain until my next rinse.

The bags and tulle circles are reusable -- I make sure all the seeds are rinsed away and stick them in the silverware basket of my dishwasher.

I'm going to experiment with replacing the tulle circle with nylon net after the sprouts are almost ready. I'm hoping the bigger holes in the nylon net will be big enough to allow the seed hulls to pass through without letting the sprouts through.

If you use a smaller quantity of seeds or buy bigger organza bags, you could probably complete the whole sprouting process in the bag without having to transfer to a jar.

I purchased this product at full price and my review was not solicited. If you found my review helpful, please click "yes" below where it says "Was this review helpful to you?"
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75 people found this helpful
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Reviewed in the United States on December 9, 2015
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5.0 out of 5 stars Potent Powerhouse in tiny tiny form
By Jeff on December 9, 2015
Mung beans sprout for me no matter what I do. Beautifully, quickly, crunchy, fresh and delicious. Broccoli sprouts take longer, require of me more mindfulness of pace and focus. And mimicking the store bought broccoli sprouts that grows in a container with a seed grow pad, I've at this point in time had best reliable success using the "paper towel method" in a small container. They tasted a little spicy. Which I hadn't expected. But similar enough to the store bought to reassure me that I'd been chewing on broccoli sprouts. I ate them in the morning along with a few nibbles of mung bean sprout. And felt an improvement in mood and energy. Checked to see if I'd had my tea or coffee yet. No. Next day the same effect. And then again. Is it the sprouts? I think it's the sprouts. Yup. It's the sprouts. And the broccoli sprouts may be a crucial aspect of it all. Sprouts have further fine tuned my late life path of nutrition and lifestyle. I've just reordered these organic broccoli sprouts since my last batch is beginning to sprout and I want their green in my winter.
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25 people found this helpful
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Reviewed in the United States on April 7, 2019
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8 people found this helpful
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