Hybrid Tomato N-63


Resistant to

  • Root knot nematode
  • Fusarium wilt
  • Gray leaf spot
  • One strain of spotted wilt virus
  • Tobacco mosaic virus

Item Details

N-63 is an indeterminate tomato plant with green shouldered fruits. Resistant to the common root knot nematode, fusarium wilt, gray leaf spot and one strain of spotted wilt virus with tolerance to tobacco mosaic virus.

History of the Plant

‘N-63’ were tested for resistance to root-knot nematode and other common tomato diseases, and they were also determined to be adapted to a wide range of growing conditions throughout the state. The hybrids produce indeterminate vines, which grow and produce fruits continuously if kept healthy; they should be pruned and trellised. The three nonhybrid cultivars are determinate—they grow to a certain height and then stop, and they tend to flower and set fruit within a relatively short period of time. They have bush form and do not need to be pruned or trellised. 

HVO Seeds Package

HVO packages our seeds in custom-made foil packets to keep moisture out and extend the seed life. Some of our Foil Packets have a zip-lock seal to maintain freshness. We also insert a silica gel anti-moisture packet in each foil packet.

Growing Media


Preparing the soil

Prefers well-drained, nutrient-rich soil with lots of organicTomato plants grow best in well drained, moderately acidic to neutral soil (pH 6.0 to 6.8 is optimum) with a good level of soil organic matter. Have the soil analyzed to determine the soil pH and whether any soil amendments (including lime, dolomite, and phosphate) are needed. A soil analysis is particularly recommended for new garden sites. A “standard” soil analysis, which measures soil pH and available soil phosphorus, potassium, calcium, and magnesium material. A soil pH of 6.0–8.0 will get plants growing, with an ideal range falling between 6.0–6.8.



To ensure adequate levels of the major plant nutrients, include a general fertilizer when preparing the garden before planting. Commonly available rapid-release
fertilizer formulations suggested for vegetables are 16­
16-16 (“triple-16”) and 10-20-20 (these numbers refer
to the percentages of nitrogen, phosphate, and potash in
the fertilizer).




Before fruit set, irrigate two to three times a week during periods of little or no rainfall. After fruit set, three to four irrigations per week with heavy soaking may be necessary for most soils and localities, depending on rainfall; container-grown plants should be irrigated daily after fruit set. To minimize leaf disease, avoid wetting the plant when applying water.


Disease management

Tomato plants are susceptible to diseases caused by bacteria, fungi, viruses, and nematodes. Two common virus diseases of tomatoes are tomato spotted wilt virus (TSWV), which is transmitted by thrips insects, and tobacco mosaic virus (TMV), which is transmitted by contaminated tools and by people’s hands or footwear. Avoidance is aided by keeping the garden clean of weeds that are host plants of TSWV and thrips. TMV infection can be avoided by washing off any infected plant sap from tools and hands before touching tomato plants.



At the earliest, tomato fruits can be harvested when the
bottom shows some pink. Fruits picked three-quarters
to fully ripe will taste better than those picked earlier.
Most varieties mature in 60–80 days. On average, one or two harvests per week will be necessary. Fruits should be harvested more frequently if cracking or splitting is a problem; this can occur during periods of heavy rainfall.




They are also a great source of vitamin C, potassium, folate, and vitamin K.

Carbs comprise 4% of raw tomatoes, which amounts to fewer than 5 grams of carbs for a medium specimen (123 grams).

Tomatoes are a good source of fiber, providing about 1.5 grams per average-sized tomato.

Most of the fibers (87%) in tomatoes are insoluble, in the form of hemicellulose, cellulose, and lignin.



Observational studies have noted links between tomatoes — and tomato products — and fewer incidences of prostate, lung, and stomach cancers.

Tomatoes are considered beneficial for skin health.

Increasing evidence from clinical trials suggests that supplementing with lycopene may help lower LDL (bad) cholesterol.

Amazing Recipes of N-63 Tomato (Coming Soon)

Greenhouse to Your House

Layer up sliced potatoes and tomatoes with a cheesy, creamy sauce, then top with walnuts and breadcrumbs for a vegetarian bake.


Protein-packed eggs with antioxidant-rich broccoli make this a healthy and satisfying breakfast choice.


Make our simple tomato bruschetta as a classic Italian starter. Ideal for a summer gathering with friends, this easy dish is fresh, tasty and full of flavour.


Healthy, low-calorie and gluten-free – these herby egg ‘pancakes’ will become your go-to favourite for a quick midweek meal.

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