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Find out why over half a million customers have chosen True Leaf Market Seed Company for their seed and growing needs. We carry a huge selection of vegetable garden seeds, herb seeds & flower seeds, including heirloom and organic seeds. We also carry specialty seeds including seeds for microgreens, sprouting, wheatgrass and even cover crop & tobacco seeds. We also offer a large selection of growing supplies, growing kits & gift ideas for indoor gardening.

Our happy customers include range from hobbyist growers to home gardeners to farms, nurseries, and other professional growers. We offer seeds in home-garden packet quantities to bulk wholesale. Get free shipping to the lower 48 states on orders over $45 and most orders process by next day, same day in many cases. See what our customers are saying.

True Leaf Market Seed Company: Garden Seeds, Growing Kits & Supplies – Organic & Heirloom Seeds

“You don’t want to cry wolf unless there’s a wolf at the door,” Miller told me when I called recently, “but I have a $100 billion industry here just in Texas to protect.” In the face of something so odd, Miller’s instincts arced toward suspicion.

Alwhite explained that the seeds began to arrive in early 2020. She was a member of Facebook gifting groups, a phenomenon in which people socialize online and buy one another items from their Amazon wish lists. On her list, Alwhite had maybe 25 different vegetable, fruit, and flower seeds—“when my grandbabies had come up for the summer, I had promised them a big garden,” she explained to me—so she wasn’t surprised when seed packets started arriving. But she soon realized that something wasn’t right.

Crenshaw dutifully contacted Channel 5. It was hardly surprising that the station, upon hearing that a local man had not only planted mystery seeds but now had fully grown plants laden with mystery fruit, was interested. Crenshaw was filmed standing next to the plants, explaining about the MiracleGro and how “they just started growing crazy.” As the camera panned over the leaves, a voice-over explained: “Experts are unsure what this plant really is, but the concern is it turning out to be an invasive species, which could hurt local agriculture.”