Skip to product information
1 of 2

Anethum graveolens

Bouquet Dill - Open Pollinated , Organic Seeds

Bouquet dill produces large blooms, seed umbels, and foliage on long stems, making Bouquet the preferred dill for cut-flower use and pickling.

Also this variety is and economical, fast-growing choice for baby-leaf production.  Dill attracts beneficial insects to the garden such as the parasitic wasp, which feeds on aphids.

Days to Maturity 40-45 for leaf, 85-100 for seed

Packet Contains appx 500 Seeds

Regular price $2.50 CAD
Regular price $3.50 CAD Sale price $2.50 CAD
Sale Sold out

Growing Dill - Benefits and Instructions

Benefits of Growing Dill

  • Beneficial Pollinator - Dill is a great plant to keep honey bees happy and attract other beneficial insects to your garden.
  • Multipurpose - The stems, seeds and seed heads are all edible.
  • Nutritional Profile - Good source of many essential nutrients, including vitamin C, magnesium, and vitamin A.
  • Use in: Salads, soups, dips, pickling, preserving.

 To our Herb Collection


Growing Instructions


Sun Exposure: Choose a full sun location. 
Soil: Rich, well-drained, moist soil.
Moisture: Water regularly, being careful not to overwater. Allow soil to go completely dry between watering, then soak thoroughly.
Planting:  Plant early in the spring after the danger of frost. 
Spacing:   Plant 1 dill plant per square foot of growing space using Square Foot Gardening Method.  In rows use 12-15" spacing.
Sow seeds: Seeds are best sown where they will stay, as dill does not transplant well. Plant 1⁄4 inch deep.



Snip the leaves as needed during the summer and harvest the top half of the plant when the seed heads are beige.


Dry in bunches or a bag. Store dried foliage and seeds in an air-tight container. Fresh leaves can be refrigerated for 1 week. Dillweed is easiest to handle when frozen on its stem. When needed, snip some off and return the rest to the freezer.


Brassicas, onions, asparagus, cucumbers, basil.

To our Herb Collection