How to Grow Spring Onions (Scallions)
Let me first start off by saying that gardening is not my hobby and I don’t know much about plants care. Over the years, I have killed more plants than kept them alive. I relied on others to take care of my plants. I rather play virtual gardening games than take care of my real plants. The reason why I still tried to grow plants is probably due to my love for cooking – I like to grow edibles so that they can come in handy for my cooking and photo shoots (for example, I grow mint and coriander for garnishing foods). Therefore, I apologize in advance for not being able to give any good advice on plant care. Despite my lack of expertise, I would still like to share about some edibles which I grow regularly. For a start, here’s a step-by-step guide to growing spring onions.
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P.S. I don’t know much about gardening. I’m simply growing them (mainly edibles such as mint and coriander) so that they can come in handy for my cooking and photo shoots. I am sharing my successful gardening projects to share with those who are interested to grow their own foods. Therefore, I apologize in advance for not being able to give any good advice on plant care, except for what type of conditions worked for me.
P.S. Most places use the terms ‘spring onion’ & ‘scallion’ interchangeably. However, some make a distinction between the two – scallions do not have a bulb whereas spring onions do, though both belong to the onion family. Going by this definition, the spring onion sold in Singapore will be more accurately termed scallions though we always call them spring onions. In the post title, I’m using the terms interchangeably. If there is any terminology disparity, it is just how different areas term them.
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