If you are new to this post, please look into the introduction of our series of blog posts on seed suppliers around the world in general, HERE. We already published blog posts with microgreens seed suppliers in America (HERE), seed suppliers in Europe (HERE) and in Oceania (HERE).
And without further ado, here is the last one of this series – microgreens and other seed suppliers in: Asia. Perhaps we should have written about Asia suppliers in the beginning of our series, because Asia is just so big. It combines multiple countries. It’s divided into East Asia ( China, Japan, Mongolia, North Korea, South Korea, Taiwan, Hong Kong, Macu), South East Asia (Brunei, Cambodia, Christmas Island, Cocos Islands, Indonesia, Laos, Malaysia, Myanmar, Philippines, Myanmar, Singapore, Thailand, Timor-Leste, Vietnam), North Asia – Siberia (Russia), and South Asia (Afganistan, Bangladesh, Bhutan, British Indian Ocean Territory, India, Maldives, Nepal, Pakistan, Sri Lanka).
Be aware, for exporting seeds for sowing, this needs to be checked with the plant authority in the destination country to find out if you need a health certificate (‘phytosanitary certificate’). Make sure you ask to receive an official document to explain the rules in that country and how to comply. But in general, companies, which are selling seeds, know what to do, and if they are shipping internationally, they should usually be prepared for what is needed to export.
We can see, in which countries microgreens are already very well established. Because, then there are quite few seed suppliers such as India for example. This market is already aware of microgreens, especially in Bangalore and Delhi. Radish, mustard, fenugreek are almost a must for the Indian market. The same goes for Malaysia. Several Microgreen farms are already serving microgreens to the market. There is one more country that I would like to mention: Singapore! They are very innovative and technologically advanced. They are pioneers in hydroponics, aquaponics systems, wherever it is possible. You may also find one of the most advanced businesses – vertical farms – in the world. With that being said, it is not a coincidence, that they are familiar with microgreens also.
We will gather suppliers by country, from where they are originated:
We hope that you like this overview of seed suppliers in Asia. We think this is a comprehensive list of seed suppliers to get you started. For bonus, we gathered also suppliers from OTHER COUNTRIES. Take a look into it.
If you are a supplier (or you know someone, that we didn’t mention) of good, quality microgreen and sprouting seeds and we didn’t mention you, but you would like to be a part of these, please feel free to contact us, so that we can add you to our list.
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One of the most underrated ingredients that you can use if you are sabja seeds or also known as basil seeds. There aren’t a lot of people who use these seeds even though they are actually very uniquely flavorful and beneficial to our health. The fact that they have inflammatory properties and healthy fatty acids make it questionable why it isn’t as popularly used as it is. That said, here are some of the best sabja seeds recipes you can use if you want a flavorful way to incorporate these seeds into your meals.
When we are talking about vegetables, we understand that they are completely edible and are quite nutritious. But not a lot of people actually know that there are other types of plants that you can eat aside from the well-known vegetables that we consume on a regular basis. And, yes, we are talking about flowers that are completely edible. So, how do you grow edible flowers?
You can nick the coating of the seeds before planting them (optional), and soak them in warm water for up to 4 hours. Place the nasturtium seeds in moist soil and spread them out. Water as much as needed and use a grow light. Allow the nasturtium microgreens to grow at least 2 leaves before harvesting.
Microgreens are becoming quite popular nowadays because of how people have discovered that they are more nutritious than their seed or full-grown counterparts. That said, many people are now growing their own microgreens at home. But, when you are growing microgreens, do you have to use microgreen seeds? If so, what makes microgreen seeds different from regular seeds, in the first place?
In autumn, we can find a lot of mushrooms in the forest. If you have a passion for picking them, then now it’s the time to do so. And after a fruitful day in the forest, you can then prepare this fast and delicious mushroom ragu with all the mushrooms, that you have found, add some broccoli and mashed potatoes, and voila, lunch or dinner will be ready.
Microgreen growers use hydrogen peroxide because it’s a natural pesticide for plants. It fights diseases that attack the roots and pests that attack the foliage. It’s safer to use as a disinfectant for seeds than bleach. It also helps in boosting seed germination.
July 14, 2021
React Green is a company dedicated to microgreens and sprouts who teaches people how to build their own microgreen business and provides microgreen and sprout products in their own online store. React Green is also known for its free and valuable content via blog posts. Their Online course Microgreens MasterClass is very popular for all who want to start their own journey with microgreens.
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