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Scroll down further to find two tables, each giving the estimated dates for 90%, 50%, and 10% chance of frost before the first frost date or after the last frost date of the year.
You can use these more specific ranges to maximize your gardening time during the year by pushing your planting earlier and your harvesting later. It is important to remember that these dates are simply estimates and cannot account for unusual weather events.
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Varieties that require transplanting, meaning that the seeds need to be started indoors before moving them to the garden, are very susceptible to frost damage, so it is imperative to wait to transplant them until there is no longer any danger of the temperature dropping below freezing.
These include squash, tomatoes, cucumbers, pumpkins, peppers, basil, corn, beans, melons, and eggplants.
You can do this by using our planting zone map tool.
A ‘severe freeze' is almost always fatal to all garden plants, and it occurs when temperatures are lower than 24 degrees Fahrenheit.It is hard to pinpoint an exact date so it is wise to assume that freezing temperatures are possible two weeks before the first frost date and two weeks after the last.The dates in-between the last and first frost dates are days when it is safe to plant and when you should harvest your last vegetables of the season.Peas, onions, and spinach are the hardiest so you can plant them as soon as the soil in your garden is soft enough to begin working with.Slightly less hardy varieties that will thrive when planted a week or two before the last frost of the season include kale, mint, broccoli, cabbage, beets, carrots, dill, radishes, cilantro, celery, potatoes, and lettuce.