Microgreens seeds grow baby salad greens, a little bit like sprouts, but grown in soil. While sprouting seeds need to germinate quickly so the seeds don't rot, microgreens can be planted just like any other herb or vegetable seeds. That means that seeds with longer germination requirements can still be grown as microgreens. Think of basil, carrots, spinach, and any other edible greens. It's useful to learn how to grow microgreens, because you can grow them indoors all winter for a nutritious source of fresh vegetables. If we have to make one recommendation, it has to be Sunflower Microgreens (MG435). They're just so unusual, with a delicious flavour you would never expect without trying them. Unlike many other types of microgreens, these are large and substantial, and they work really well with any kind of dressing. Download our Guide to Growing Sprouts and Microgreens for more information on how to grow our most popular varieties.