Lancelot Leeks

Lancelot Leeks

Order 2-9 bunches for $11.95 each! Get an even better deal when you order 10 bunches for just $56.95!

  • Long, white shafts have blue/green upright flag
  • Size Potential: 12-14" shafts
  • Days to Harvest: 75

Great for soups and salads. Each full bunch contains approximately 60 plants. Leeks are not daylength sensitive so as long as you keep blanching them (throwing dirt up on the shaft) they will continue to grow. Fertilize just like onions. These long 12-14" shafts are ideal for appearance and flavor. Free growing guide included. Plant 4-5" deep.

Price: $13.95

 

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Customer Reviews of Lancelot Leeks

Average Rating:
Based on 13 review(s)  |  Write your own review

Sturdy and Easy to Grow 
posted by Angela M. Barnes on 2017-05-04 17:09:23
Comments:
I grow Lancelot leeks every year, and my grandson won a Grand Champion ribbon at the County Fair for some he grew and dehydrated. Big, weather proof and easy to grow, I highly recommend them. White Cloud, Michigan
Excellent plants 
posted by Kristine Mackin, Waltham, MA on 2015-04-20 12:01:55
Comments:
I ordered 1 bunch last year and filled two small beds. The leeks grew very well and were delicious! I planted in mid-April (a bit late for my area) and harvested from October through January when the snow started. The remainder froze well. Fun and easy to grow, and I just placed another order for this year! Waltham, Ma
Growing more this year! 
posted by Julie - Minnesota on 2015-02-06 12:04:10
Comments:
Lancelot leeks from Dixondale were perfect. They were huge, and every one grew well. We have eaten all of them by February and will plant many more this year. See my pictures at FB Plants & Poultry.
These are great! 
posted by Lora on 2013-01-06 14:43:26
Comments:
I have raised beds with very clay, rocky soil in Massachusetts. I put two wheelbarrows' worth of chicken coop sweepings into a 4 x 8 bed and put the leeks in with lettuce between the rows, and then ignored them all summer. I weeded them maybe twice. Come late summer-early fall when all the lettuce was harvested and the weeds started to die back, I had a whole bunch of leeks, more than I could use. I pulled the fattest ones for the root cellar and to eat, and left the smaller ones to overwinter. Just dug a few up from 10" of snow in the garden, and they are fine!
Great Experience! 
posted by Uncle Sam on 2012-11-15 16:58:00
Comments:
I grew leeks for the 1st time in 2012 and the Lancelot Leeks performed near perfect! I followed the directions and "Voila"....extra large leeks by fall!
Lancelot Leeks 
posted by Bill on 2011-08-12 16:04:27
Comments:
I've grown these for several years and am always amazed at how well they do and how long they last in the ground. Great flavor. San Antonio, Tx
2010 Lancelot Leeks 
posted by James White on 2010-11-30 14:27:09
Comments:
Last year was a difficult year for us for onions. The plants arrived wet and ended up getting diseased. We pretty much wrote off everything, except the Lancelot Leeks. They turned out marvelous. I will plant twice as many leeks this year.
Lancelot Leeks 
posted by Charles Wainscott on 2010-02-28 10:04:32
Comments:
I've grown these for a few years and have had excellent results, mainly because they are a good variety and I do plant them in a trench & keep them well weeded & watered WISCONSIN
good results with leeks 
posted by hanne on 2010-01-12 08:50:41
Comments:
I planted leeks for the first time in my vegetable garden in central Arkansas in 2009. I feared this vegetable would not do well in the hot climate in this part of the country, but with good watering I had great results with the dixondale leeks. Actually I still have some in the garden from the 2009 planting and they taste delicious. Most of the leeks I harvested were less than 2 inch thick but tall. I submitted Dixondale leeks at the county fair and won a blue ribbon. Locals were surprised I could grow leeks in this part of the country. They just never tried.
Gone to seed 2009 
posted by David Ritchie on 2009-12-01 21:28:02
Comments:
Virtually every plant went to seed in 2009. Friends had similar results.
Bad leeks for 2009 
posted by Julia Brabenec on 2009-11-13 22:39:12
Comments:
After growing your leeks for many years and always satisfied with their size and quality, this year's crop was very disappointing. At least 80 percent went to seed and were virtually unusable. I hesitate ordering them again, but since I was assured that they would be replaced free of charge in 2010, I will most likely try again. Otherwise, I have been very satisfied with Dixondale's onion plants every year since I began ordering.
leeks 
posted by Sandy on 2009-03-12 18:14:56
Comments:
I tried these a few years ago, from Dixondale. I planted them in compost ammended decomposed granite soil. I hilled them up as they grew. The final product was of excellent quality. I planted them in November and harvested them spring through early summer.
longest white shank 
posted by peg on 2009-01-18 17:37:47
Comments:
The Lancelot Leeks may not be the fattest, but they have the longest white shank of any variety I've grown. Starting with the Dixondale plants gives me the headstart I need to mature these leeks in time for fall market sales in Arkansas.