RARE ENDANGERED Cynthia Bean (COWPEA) Seeds Extremely Rare Endangered Plant Species
RARE ENDANGERED Cynthia Bean (COWPEA) Seeds Extremely Rare Endangered Plant Species
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RARE ENDANGERED Cynthia Bean (COWPEA) Seeds Extremely Rare Endangered Plant Species

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RARE ENDANGERED Cynthia Bean (COWPEA) Seeds Extremely Rare Endangered Plant Species
Cynthia Bean (5 Seeds)
Vigna unguiculata 'Cynthia'

PLEASE FULLY READ DISCLAIMER BEFORE PURCHASE

(This is an actual endangered species of plant that is on the verge of extinction and so it is a once in a lifetime opportunity to buy some of the endangered plants that we carry and their seeds so please share with us your experiences and pictures as you are one of very few people on the planet that will be able to share in this experience and we are still collecting data, photos and information on these plants as we grow and research them and help to preserve their species and so buying them is not just buying a plant it is actually helping in our quest to preserve it's existence and save it from extinction so that our 4 year old son and other children and generations have a chance to experience some truly beautiful and remarkable one of a kind plants so when buying this please know you're a part of our quest to save a number of plant species from extinction and any and all pictures and information you are kind enough to send is very very very helpful in our work to save this and other plants)

Cynthia Bean
Vigna unguiculata 'Cynthia'
Uses: Culinary Duration: Annual
When to Sow: Spring Ease of Germination: Easy
(Cowpea) A variety of cowpea growing in popularity among Ewe farmers in the Lake Volta region of West Africa because of its higher yields and higher tolerance of pests. Farmers report that they can get higher prices for Cynthia than for other varieties. The flavour is similar to Tsenabawu and Turkoviahe varieties, but is taller and more vigorous. Like other cowpea beans, it is cooked in stews or cooked with rice and served with any spicy fish, meat or vegetable sauce on top. Little is known about the origin of the variety but some farmers have said that they heard it came from nearby Togo. We suspect that this variety was brought to the area by a trader named Cynthia and was henceforth known by that name.

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