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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

  • If you live in a region where snow is common during the winter but, has been lacking this year, take out the pruning shears are gather a little insurance for your garden.

    Snow acts as in insulator, protecting plants from the drying effect of wind and the heaving associated with the change between warmer daytime and colder nighttime temperatures. If you have had less snow than normal, now is a good time to cover perennial beds with evergreen boughs. Not only will they protect perennials, bulbs and the root zones of other plants, they add a great fresh look to the garden.