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Vegetable Carbohydrate Chart

 

Burpee Vegetables with Low Carb Count   Burpee Vegetables High in Carbohydrates
Lettuce Lettuce
(1 cup) - 1 gram
  OnionsOnions
(1 cup, raw) - 14 grams
CucumbersCucumber
(½ cup, raw) - 1 gram
  ParsnipParsnips
(½ cup, cooked) - 15 grams
Cabbage Cabbage
(½ cup, cooked) - 3 grams
  PeasPeas, Green
(1 cup, cooked) - 25 grams
AsparagusAsparagus
(6 raw spears) - 3 grams
  SquashAcorn Squash
(1 cup, cooked) - 30 grams
BroccoliBroccoli
(1 cup, raw) - 3 grams
  Lima BeansLima Beans
(1 cup) - 40 grams
CauliflowerCauliflower
(½ cup, cooked) - 3 grams
   
CeleryCelery
(1 cup, raw) - 4 grams
   
LeekLeeks
(½ cup, cooked) - 4 grams
   
EggplantEggplant
(1 cup, cooked) - 7 grams
   
ScallionsScallions
(1 cup) - 7 grams
   
TomatoesTomatoes
(1 cup, raw) - 8 grams
   
CarrotsCarrots
(½ cup, cooked) - 8 grams
   
BeetsBeets
(½ cup, cooked) - 8 grams
 
   

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Gardening Tip of the Day

  • Of all the summer crops, with the possible exception of okra, eggplant is the most finicky when it comes to temperature. The plants simply refuse to tolerate cool weather. Plants set out too early grow slowly, can be stunted, and usually produce smaller yields. If you really want eggplant to thrive, don't be in a hurry to get them in the ground. Wait until about a month after your last spring frost, preferably until overnight temperatures stay in the 60s. Generally, the later you wait the better the production.