radish 'Gaudry 2'

radish / Raphanus sativus 'Gaudry 2'

approx 1800 seeds £2.35 Buy
Delivery options
  • Standard £4.99
  • Next / named day £6.99
  • Click & collect FREE

See more info on delivery options

They come up in a jiffy but their roots turn from tender to woody within days: take a weekend away and you’ve missed them. No matter. Let them grow on and they eventually bolt: this time you not only get pretty and tasty flowers, but the fat balloon-like seedpods are utterly scrummy too.

Sally Nex - Garden Writer

  • Position: full sun
  • Soil: humus-rich, moisture retentive soil
  • Rate of growth:fast
  • Hardiness: full hardy

    Radish are really quick and easy plants to grow. This variety produces small round salad radishes with a red neck and white base. They are slow to go 'woody' and can be sown every couple of weeks to guarantee a regular supply for your salads. The flowers are edible and can be used to add a bit of a kick to salads. When you pull them up don't forget the leaves can be used as 'greens' too.

  • Growing Instructions:
    Sow outside - Direct into soil February to June and/or September to October
    Sow thinly, 2.5cm apart in rows spaced at 15cm apart

    Harvest: within 3-4 weeks of sowing.

Seed and plant spacing rule

Seed and plant spacing rule

Don't leave your seed spacing to chance.

£22.99 Buy

Seedling transplanting widger

Seedling transplanting widger

Ideal for transplanting seedlings, applying fertiliser, loosening soil.

£3.19 Buy

De Wit bio cultivator

De Wit bio cultivator

Great for raking and cleaning in tight little spaces.

£7.99 Buy

beetroot 'Bulls Blood'"

beetroot Bulls Blood / Beta vulgaris 'Bull's Blood'

An ornamental and edible beetroot

£1.89 Buy

carrot 'Flyaway' F1

carrot / Daucus carota 'Flyaway'

Excellent resistance to carrot fly

£3.49 Buy

Jerusalem artichoke Fuseau

Jerusalem artichoke bulbs

Great alternative to potatoes

£3.99 Buy


horseradish bulbs

A vigorous perennial which bites back!

£3.99 Buy

Do you want to ask a question about this?

If so, click on the button and fill in the box below. We will post the question on the website, together with your alias (bunnykins, digger1, plantdotty etc etc) and where you are from (Sunningdale/Glasgow etc). We'll also post the answer to your question!
2 Questions | 2 Answers
Displaying questions 1-2
  • Q:

    Vegetable suggestions for a shady veg. garden!

    Hello I have raised beds for veggies in my new garden. One bed gets sun most of the day whilst the other gets only a little sunshine .Could you please help with a list of fruit and veg to grow in each of them. Many thanks
    Asked on 7/4/2010 by Judith

    1 answer

    • A:

      Hello There, I'm afraid you will have trouble getting a bumper yield of any of the edible crops if the bed receives little sun, as most of them need full sun. Ones that tolerate some shade include radish, potato, borage, horseradish, blueberry, blackberry and tayberry - all the others will flourish in the sun. I hope this helps. Helen Plant Doctor

      Answered on 8/4/2010 by Crocus Helpdesk
  • Q:

    When do I plant potatoes and other veg?

    When is the best time to plants potatoes? Also can you advise me what veg I could grow now until March with poly tunnels?
    Asked on 4/10/2006 by Bets Ingram

    1 answer

    • A:

      You can start chitting your early and maincrop seed potatoes in February, but the best time to plant is in early to mid spring. As for growing vegetables in your polytunnels, you have lots of options. Spinach, kale, and some varieties of lettuce will live through the winter in a polytunnel. Certain kinds of onion work well from an autumn sowing, and you'll get a much earlier crop than if you'd waited until spring. Other possibilities are cabbage, Pak Choy, Chinese cabbage, and most root crops. Leeks, beets, carrots, turnips, parsnips and radishes, can be sown for winter harvest

      Answered on 5/10/2006 by Crocus
Displaying questions 1-2

Do you have a question about this product? 

Buying vegetable plants

If you just want to grow a few vegetables or have suffered losses with early sowings, buying plants is a great way to play catch-up. Buying plants also allows you to grow vegetables if you do not have the facilities to raise them from seed yourself or whe

Read full article

June Week 1

If you do nothing else...water new plants. Make sure new additions do not suffer during dry spells. Plant up summer containers bedding once the threat of frosts has passed. Feed container plants about six weeks after planting. If it’s a nice day...trim he

Read full article

Floral gastronomy

I used to be a bit sceptical about all this new-fangled fashion for eating flowers. All a bit Guardianista, I thought. Looks nice and all that, but what about the flavour? Well. Then I ate a rosemary flower. And found out about the flavour, and why people

Read full article

Multipurpose veg

I was thinking the other day of extremely useful things you can grow in the garden, like my amazing Egyptian walking onions in one corner of my garden.They arrived as a handful of unpromising bulbils given to me by a friend. I wasn’t even sure they we

Read full article