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Hybrid Eggplant

Beautiful to behold, this new  eggplant  looks as luscious as it tastes. Fruits are 4" by 8" in violet-purple with white stripes, with tender skin, few seeds, and a very sweet, non-bitter flavor.


  • Stake the plants right away (just an inch or two from the plant) to provide support as they climb and to avoid disturbing the soil later.
  • If you live in a cold climate, consider using row covers to keep the eggplants warm and sheltered. Open the ends of the row covers on warm days so that the bees may pollinate.
  • If transplanting, set 3- to 4-inch tall seedlings 2 to 2½ feet apart in rows that are 3 to 4 feet apart.
  • After planting, water well. Add a layer of mulch to retain moisture and suppress weeds.


  • Eggplant will fall over once loaded with fruit! Be sure to stake tall plants or use a cage to keep the plants upright. If growing eggplant in containers, stake the stems before the fruit forms.
  • For bigger fruits, restrict to five or six per plant.
  • Pinch out the terminal growing points for a bushier plant.
  • Water well to moisten the soil to a depth of at least 6 inches so the soil is moist but never soggy. Consistent watering is best, and a soaker hose or drip system at ground level is ideal. 
  • The critical period for moisture is during fruit set and fruit development. Mulching can help to provide uniform moisture, conserve water and reduce weeds.
  • Apply a balanced fertilizer twice during the growing season. Side-dress when the first fruits are about the size of a quarter, using 3 ounces of calcium nitrate per 10 feet of row. Sidedress again in about two to three weeks.
    • Note:  Too much nitrogen may cause excessive vegetative growth. If you are using plastic mulch, apply fertilizer through drip irrigation, or apply fertilizer to the side of the row.