Family Owned Since 1979
Cultivating Gardeners



Product Description:

65-75 days. Trial ground visitors can’t get enough of this one! The indeterminate plants produce 1–1 ½ inch fruit in grape-like clusters. A truss of these “two bite” size tomatoes is welcome next to any mixed greens salad. HR: F 1–2, TMV, ToMV 0–1.
  • Key Features:





  • Key Features:

Customer Reviews

Based on 8 reviews
Best cherry for PNW I've tried

Super productive, healthy vines, deliciously sweet, and keeps a surprisingly long time on the countertop. This is our favorite cherry tomato for our Puget Sound area garden.

Linda i.t.H.D.
Adding it to my favorites list!

This was my first year growing sweet million, and it was one of the best cherry tomatoes in the garden this year. It was healthy, produced the most cherries of all varieties (though not as much as most people seem to get, I am guessing that is due to my elevation. I rarely get great yields on any variety), and the taste is fantastic. Best red cherry hands down. The only other cherries to surpass it are not reds (Orange Peruche is my favorite every year, and black cherry also just barely edged it out in flavor, but had a much lower production, so a tie??). Anyway, I totally recommend this plant. No cracking despite long dry spells followed by some heavy rain, skins aren't tough, inside is a touch tangy and very sweet, tolerated very low nighttime temps in the late spring and fall, and the plant stayed healthy right through the end of the season and kept producing.

Frank K.
Best Ever

I've been growing Sweet Million for several years. Last year my 9 year old granddaughter suggested we count every fruit we pick. We got to 3,000. That's from 1 plant caged to 6'.
The fruit taste like candy. My neighbors appreciate them.
If you want the tastiest cherry tomato and quantity, Sweet Million is for you.

Colleen V.
My favorite

These are so good I don't grow any other cherry tomatoes any more. We got so many this year I was giving them to friends, neighbors, church etc. They had so much great flavor that we chopped them into Salsa Fresca, made a pasta sauce from burst tomatoes and grilled them with steak. Plus I've got gallon freezer bags full so I can taste summer in December.
The season is just winding down and my husband joked, "next year we need to plant fewer cherry tomatoes!"� It was a joke because this was all from one plant.

Soil Temp for Germ 70-90°F
Seed Depth 1/4"
Days to Emergence 6-14
Soil Temp for Transp 55°F
Plant Spacing See below
Row Spacing 3-4'
Fertilizer Needs High
Minimum Germination 80%
Seeds per Gram ≈ 280-320
Seed Life 3 years

Lycopersicon lycopersicum The first ripe, juicy tomato of summer is a delicious milestone of the season for gardeners. Each year we test and evaluate more than 250 tomato varieties to bring you the most flavorful, best performing selections, for every desired use. An array of nutrients and antioxidants including the especially potent lycopene, found in its highest concentration in tomatoes, supports healthy eyesight, cardiovascular health, cancer-fighting capacity, and more.

Days to maturity are calculated from date of transplant.

Determinate tomatoes: grow compactly, sprawling laterally, usually do not require staking, and fruit ripens over a short period of time
Indeterminate tomatoes: grow on long vines, generally require pruning to 1 or 2 leaders that need to be trellised
• Fertile, well-drained raised beds covered with plastic mulch promote early growth and better yields
• Tomatoes are high feeders and will benefit from regular fertilization with Age Old Bloom
• To prevent blossom end rot use a high calcium amendment
• Overwatering can cause fruit to crack

Direct Sowing
• Not recommended

• Sow seeds in trays 6-8 weeks before anticipated transplant date; up-pot into 3-4 inch pots when the first set of true leaves appears
• Strong light and cooler temperatures (60-70°F) prevent plants from getting leggy
• Fertilize with Age Old Grow every 10-14 days
• When transplanting work in compost, 1/2 cup of TSC's Complete fertilizer, and handful of bone meal
• Determinates can be spaced 18-24 inches apart, indeterminates 24-36 inches apart
• Tomatoes can be buried up to the top 2 sets of leaves
• Use Kozy-Coats or Victorian Bell Cloches to protect young plants

Insects & Diseases
Common insects: Flea beetles and tomato hornworms
Insect control: Pyrethrin or row cover for flea beetles, and Monterey B.t. for tomato hornworms
Common diseases: Early and late blight
Disease prevention: A strict 3-4 year rotation, remove vines at the end of the year, fungicide

Harvest & Storage
• Harvest when fully ripe, do not refrigerate for best flavor
• Green fruit should be ripened in a cool, dark area; make sure fruit are not touching

• HR indicates high resistance.
• IR indicates intermediate resistance.
• Aal | Alternaria Stem Canker
• AB | Early (Alternaria) Blight
• B | Bacterial Wilt
• F* | Fusarium Wilt
• FOR | Fusarium Crown and Root Rot
• L | Gray Leaf Spot
• LB* | Late Blight
• LM* | Leaf Mold
• N | Roundworm | Nematode
• PL | Corky Root Rot
• PST | Bacterial Speck
• RK | Root-Knot
• TMV | Tobacco Mosaic Virus
• ToANV* | Tomato Apex Necrotic Virus
• ToMV* | Tomato Mosaic Virus
• TSWV | Tomato Spotted Wilt Virus
• TYLCV | Tomato Yellow Leaf Curl Virus
• V* | Verticillium Wilt
* Numbers and letters indicate specific disease race.

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