Find a local pick your own farm here!

Looking for Typical Harvest Dates for Crops in Georgia in 2017?  Scroll down this page and  follow the links. And if you bring home some fruit or vegetables and want to can, freeze, make jam, salsa or pickles, see this page for simple, reliable, illustrated canning, freezing or preserving directions. There are plenty of other related resources, click on the resources dropdown above.

If you have questions or feedback, please let me know!  

What's in season in January 2017, and other timely information:

Notes for January 2017:Apples are still  available, but already picked.  In some areas, late season crops, are still available (if there hasn't been a frost) - like persimmons, pears, winter squash, kiwis, even figs and raspberries.  See your state's crop availability calendar for more specific dates of upcoming crops. But now it is time to tag your Christmas tree at a local Christmas tree farm (and enjoy a bonfire, smore, hot chocolate and free hayrides, and often Santa visits! And next Spring, you'll want to take your children to a free Easter egg hunt - see our companion website to find a local Easter Egg hunt!

The world's best pumpkin pie recipe is here, and the pie crust recipe is here! And we have home canning, preserving, drying and freezing directions. You can access recipes and other resources from the drop down menus at the top of the page or the site search. If you have any questions or suggestions, feel free to write me!

Typical Harvest Dates for Crops in Georgia

Typical Crop and Harvest Dates in Georgia

These are the typical, historical dates that crops are ready to be picked or harvested in Georgia.  Of course, it varies a little bit every year, depending upon the weather and other conditions.  Keep in mind that Georgia is a huge state with a very wide range of climates, so the early dates generally refer to the start in the southern part of the state and the latter date is the end of the crop in the north. Call ahead of the early date to the farm!

And if you want simple instructions how to make jam or how to make applesauce, just click here.







 July 25-November 21

 Onions - Dry

 May 1-June 25


 March 15-June 20

 Onions - Green

 Jan. 1-June 1

 Beans - Lima

 May 15-October 20

 Onions - Vidalia®

 April 20-June 10

 Beans: Pole & Snap

 May 10-Nov. 5


 May 8-August 25

 Blackberries - Atlanta area

 June 1-July 30


 August 15-November 1

 Blackberries - southern GA  May 15-June 15


 August 1-November 1

 Blueberries - Atlanta area  June 15-August 15

 Peas - English

 Jan. 15-April 1

 Blueberries - southern GA  June 1-Aug. 5

 Peas - Field

 May 15-October 1

 Cabbage  May 15-September 25


 September 1-Dec. 15

 Cantaloupes  June 1-August 20

 Pepper - Sweet

 June 1-September 1

 Christmas Trees  November-December


 July 1-August 25

 Collards  October 1-June 20

 Potatoes - Irish

 May 15-September 15

 Corn - Sweet  May 15-July 1

 Potatoes - Sweet

 July 15-November 20

 Cucumbers  May 1-July 20


 September 15-November 15

 Eggplant  June 15-October 20


 May 20-October 1

 Grapes - Bunch  June 20-October 1

 Strawberries - Atlanta area & N. Ga.

 April 5 -June 10

 Lettuce  March 15-May 20  Strawberries - southern GA  March 1- May 10


 July 1-November 1


 May 25-October 15


 May 8-August 25

 Turnips - Bunched

 Jan. 1-April 15


 May 20-October 1

 Turnips - Greens

 October 1-March 15



 June 25-September 1


Peach harvest dates in central Georgia (they will be 1 to 2 weeks later in north Georgia)


Sunbrite May 15 to 25
Springprince May 18 to 25
Candor May 19 to 29
Goldprince May 20 to  June 1


Rubyprince June 1 to 10
Surecrop June 4 to 12
Summerprince June 5 to 13
Gala June 10 to 20
Sureprince June 10 to 20


Red Haven June 19 to 29
Harvester June 19 to 29
Majestic June 23 to July 3
Red Globe June 26 to July 7
Contender June 30 to July 10
Sunprince July 8 to 18
Summerlady July 9 to 19
Jefferson July 13 to 23
O'Henry July 22 to August 3
Flameprince August 1 to 10

Now find the Pick-Your-Own Farms in your area!

Click on the area in the list where you live: Other information:
Ball home canning kit water bath canner

Home Canning Kits

This is the same type of standard canner that my grandmother used to make everything from applesauce to jams and jellies to tomato and spaghetti sauce. This complete kit includes everything you need and lasts for years: the canner, jar rack, jar grabber tongs, lid lifting wand, a plastic funnel, labels, bubble freer, and the bible of canning, the Ball Blue Book. It's much cheaper than buying the items separately. You'll never need anything else except jars & lids (and the jars are reusable)! There is also a simple kit with just the canner and rack, and a pressure canner, if you want to do vegetables (other than tomatoes). To see more canners, of different styles, makes and prices, click here!

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