bunching onion

Related to bunching onion: Welsh onion, Scallions

bunch·ing onion

An onion (Allium fistulosum) that does not form a well-developed bulb and is grown for its multiple stems of hollow leaves. Also called Welsh onion.
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B Patio Vegetable Collection: Carrots, Courgette, Capsicum, Leek, Bunching Onion, Beet, Tomato, Dwarf Runner Bean, Salad Leaf Mix.
So although it was impossible to prize any information on varieties out of the farmer, I was sure that what they were calling leeks in the programme were what we know as Japanese bunching onions.
Bunching onions, cabbage, Swiss chard, turnips, mustard, corn salad (mache), spinach, lettuces, mesclun, carrots, peas and beets are all good choices.
Make an early summer lunch date with your mom for quick-growing baby lettuce mixes, spinach, bunching onions, and radishes, or select gourmet cucumbers, sweet carrots, tender head lettuces, and rainbow-stemmed Swiss chard for cool crunch in midsummer heat.
One can grow bunching onions for this purpose, of course, the kind that multiply and don't make large bulbs.
Commodities such as Chinese cabbage and oriental bunching onions are storable, but losses during storage can be further reduced.
I put a cheap edging along the sidewalk to keep my now precious soil in the bed and planted starts of lettuce, radish, nasturtiums and later six corn plants, bush beans, chives and bunching onions.
Japanese bunching onions yield a steady supply of stems you can use like scallions.
You can store bunching onions, most multipliers, and leeks in the ground, pulling them as needed.
Last winter we discovered we can keep lettuce, beets, and bunching onions, growing all year.
These onions are called Japanese bunching onions, Welsh onions, or scallions.
These onions may be called Japanese bunching onions, Welsh onions, or sometimes scallions (although scallions can refer to any onion at the green onion stage of growth).