1 Harvesting and Preparing Vegetables for Exhibit Reviewed by Dr. Ronald Smith Extension Horticulturist Raymond Wagner Retired 4 H Youth Specialist Robert G. Askew Retired Extension Horticulturist Formatted and Updated by Sarah Rude 18 Hort 3 July 2009
2 General Considerations 4 H Horticultural and Garden shows are educational by nature. They should inspire project members to grow better quality fruits and vegetables and give pride in the produce grown. 4 H ers are encouraged to exhibit the vegetables they have grown in their garden at local and/or county achievement shows. There are several types of exhibits for garden produce: 1. Entries of individual vegetable specimen 2. Entries of a group of vegetable specimen 3. And educational exhibit one IDEA or theme learned from participating in the project. This is a self standing, three dimensional display with a maximum size of three feet and the accompanying wall space. The premium list of each local achievement show will state the number of specimens of each type of vegetable to be exhibited. The numbers listed in this publication are suggested recommendations. Tips on Exhibiting 1. Selecting Vegetable for Exhibits (optimum maturity important) A. Select uniform specimens slightly over average size when possible. Over grown specimens are seldom typical and are frequently coarse and lacking in flavor. B. Select a few extra specimens above the requirements of the premium list for last minute replacements. C. Showmanship is important. All items in each entry should be uniform in size, shape, color, and degree of maturity. D. Avoid blemishes caused by decay, dirt, disease, insects or mechanical injury. If blemishes of any kind are severe enough, the exhibit may be disqualified. 2. Preparing the Vegetables for Exhibit A. Vegetables should be washed only as a last resort. Clean vegetables with a soft brush or facial tissue to remove loose soil. B. The tops of all root crops like carrots and beets should be one inch long. C. Keep the vegetables as fresh as possible before exhibiting. Garden Produce Standards Specimen Uniform Whole Preparation Correct number Manner of preparation Cleanliness, Neatness Merits Uniformity of size, shape, color, maturity Faults Wilted Immature or overmature Blemishes Misshapen Poor Color Insect or disease or mechanical damage
3 4 H Garden Collection Exhibit A 4 H garden collection provides each gardener with the opportunity to put together an attractive arrangement of vegetables. The produce needs to be prepared for exhibiting in the same manner as for individual displays. SUGGESTED REQUIREMENTS: 1. Each member may enter only one exhibit. 2. Each exhibit should contain five different kinds of vegetables. a. Two varieties of squash or two varieties of tomatoes do not qualify as two kinds. b. Fruits apples, plums, raspberries, etc., do not qualify. Gourds are not considered a vegetable. 3. Vegetable categories: Suggested number of specimens for each kind of vegetable by size category are as follows: a. Large vegetables one specimen: cabbage, cauliflower, eggplant, head lettuce, melons, pumpkins, rutabagas, squash b. Medium sized vegetables three specimens: beets, carrots, cucumbers (slicing), Kohlrabi, onions, parsnips, peppers, potatoes, sweet corn, tomatoes, turnips c. Small sized vegetables six specimens: beans (snap), cucumbers (pickling), peas (in the pod) 4. It is suggested that exhibitors choose vegetables from each of the three size categories to add interest to their display. However, the exhibit may contain all kinds of vegetables from the same size category, e.g., cauliflower, a well colored pumpkin, an eggplant and a muskmelon (all from the large size category) could make an attractive five vegetable exhibit. Display the collection in a shallow box approximately the size of a peach crate. Deeper boxes hide the vegetables. a. Line the box with white paper for neatness and uniformity. b. Points will be taken off if the display is decorated in any manner (artificial grass, leaves, decorative basket, etc.). 5. Select vegetables with a variety of shapes, color, texture and form. Standards for Judging 1. Quality of vegetables The same basis will be used as for individual specimen displays. 2. Cleanliness 3. Showmanship This is the arrangement of the vegetables in an attractive manner. Factors include eye appeal, color, texture, shapes. 4. The container itself is not to be judged A plain container, appropriately lined with white paper, will enhance the display.
4 Asparagus Merits: Straight, dark green spears with tight scales. Free of rust, insect injury, or other blemishes. Faults: Crooked, off color, overmature spears. Blemishes from insects, diseases. Shriveling or wilting Preparation: Trim to uniform length of 7 to 8 inches. Tie in two places with rubber bands or ribbon. Exhibit: One bunch of 6 spears. Beans (snap) Merits: Good color, straight, free from defects. Pods fleshy, well filled. True to variety. Uniform. Small seeds. Free from stringiness Faults: Cracked pods, poor color, seeds too large (overmature); disease, insect, or mechanical injury. Preparation: Harvest fresh or place in plastic bag and store in refrigerator until ready for exhibit. Leave calyx attached (stem). Exhibit: 12 pods. Beets Merits: Color dark red, globe shape, firm, tender, smooth, 2 to 2 ½ inches in diameter. Faults: Poor color, misshapen, rough skin, over size, insect or disease damage. Preparation: Tops 1 inch long. Leaves cause wilting of roots. Do not remove tap root. Roots may be washed. Exhibit: 6 specimens Broccoli Merits: Head firm, good color, tender and crisp, free of insects. Not showing yellow flowers. Faults: Wilted, poor color, flower open, insect or disease damage. Preparation: Harvest fresh or keep refrigerated until ready to exhibit. Remove all leaves below the head. Minimum diameter of head (or heads) 3 inches. Stalk and head at least 6 inches long. Exhibit: 1 head. Cabbage Merits: Head solid, firm and fresh; free from insect damage, tender and crisp, heavy for size. Faults: Wilted, poor color, flower open, insect or disease damage. Preparation: Harvest fresh or keep refrigerated until ready to exhibit. Remove all leaves below the head. Minimum diameter of head (or heads) 3 inches. Stalk and head at least 6 inches long. Exhibit: 1 head. Carrots Merits: Smooth; straight; good, bright color; free of cracking, insect and disease damage; free of green or purpling crowns; uniform length and shape. Faults: Too large or too small, crooked, poor color, cracked, green or purple crowns, insect and disease damage, green core. Preparation: Cut tops to 1 inch long. Roots may be washed. Exhibit: 6 specimens. Cauliflower Merits: White; not rough and grainy; crisp, solid jacket leaves; fresh and with good color; free from insects. Faults: Poor color (yellowish), grainy, wilted, insect and disease damage. Preparation: Trim jacket leaves even with top of head. Some of the older leaves may be removed. Exhibit: 1 head.
5 Celery Merits: Crisp; thick; free of insect, disease or mechanical injury. Faults: Wilted, small size stalks, blemishes, poor color. Preparation: Cut roots even with stalk. Trim leaves uniformly. Refrigerate until ready to exhibit. Exhibit: 1 bunch. Cucumbers Merits: Straight, dark green color, free of warts, uniform in diameter from stem to blossom end. Faults: Oversize, yellowish color, overmature. Preparation: Leave stems ½ inch long on pickling cucumbers only, wipe clean. Size: pickling, 2 5 inches; slicing, 6 8 inches. Exhibit: 6 specimens of pickling cucumbers, 3 specimens of slicing cucumbers. Dill Merits: Good color, mature, ready to use. Faults: Immaturity, small size. Preparation: Cut seed heads with inch stems. Tie near lower end of stems and again just below seed heads. Exhibit: 3 heads. Eggplant Merits: Firm, medium to large size, uniformly purple, small blossom scar, fresh green calyx. Faults: Too small, bronze or green in color, dried calyx, immature. Preparation: Use thumb pressure to determine maturity. One inch of stem attached. Large to medium size. Exhibit: 1 specimen. Kohlrabi Merits: 1 ½ to 3 inches in diameter; tender; good color; free of insect, disease and weather damage Faults: Too large, tough, poor color, weather or pest damage. Preparation: Cut tops at base. Remove stem and root at base. Exhibit: 3 specimens Lettuce Head Merits: Fresh, crisp, well colored leaves. Head should be large and firm. Faults: Wilted, yellowed leaves, insect damage, seed stalk. Preparation: Harvest fresh or place in plastic bag and store in refrigerator until ready to exhibit. Remove older outer leaves that show yellowing. Exhibit: 1 head of head lettuce. Muskmelon Merits: Medium to large size, smooth stem end, good color for variety, fragrant, free from decay spots. (Judge should have privilege of sampling melon.) Faults: Rough stem, poorly colored, bruises or decay spots, insect damage, over or underripe. Preparation: Do not wash. Exhibit: 1 specimen Onions (Dry) Merits: Firm, mature, well shaped, free from sunscald, doubles and splits. Small neck that is well dried. Free from insect, disease and mechanical damage. Heavy for size, good color. Faults: Peeled bulbs a common fault. (White underskin should not be exposed.) Immature, misshaped, double or split bulbs, large, soft neck. Poor color, size and finish. Disease, insect or mechanical injury. Preparation: Remove no more than one layer of skin to clean. Best if no skin is removed. Do not cut tops so low that bulb is injured. Leave tops 1 inch long. Do not wash. Trim roots to ¾ inch. Do not trim roots closely or bulb may be damaged. Exhibit: 6 specimens.
6 Peppers Merits: Large and uniform in size; dark green color, crisp; absence of blemishes, insect disease and mechanical damage. Smooth. Faults: Badly misshapen, rough, too small, off color or wilted. Sunscald, mechanical injury, insect or disease damage. Preparation: Size is of considerable importance. Leave stem ½ inch long. Exhibit: 3 specimens. Potatoes Onions (Green) Merits: Up to ½ inch in diameter, straight, white stem and dark green leaves. Bulbs not enlarged. Even length. Table ready. Faults: Too small or too large, crooked, poor color, dry or discolored leaves. Preparation: Trim tops to an even length, overall length of onions exhibited 6 8 inches. Exhibit: 6 onions Parsnips Merits: Clean, clear color, well tapered root, free of blemishes. Medium to large size, absence of side roots or branching. Faults: Poorly colored, crooked, misshapen roots, blemished, too small. Preparation: Cut tops to 1 inch length, do not trim off lower portion of tap root. Exhibit: 3 specimens Peas Merits: Bright green, well filled pods. Table ready, uniform size and shape. Faults: Poorly filled pods, off color, seeds past best stage for use, blemished. Preparation: Leave calyx on (stem). Exhibit: 12 pods. Merits: Firm, medium size, clean. Mature, free of insect damage or mechanical injury. Typical shape and color for variety. Faults: Mechanical injury, unusually deep eyes for variety. Poor color. Sunburn. Hollow heart. Skinning of immature tubers. Preparation: Brush or wipe off with soft cloth. Can be washed but do not damage skin. Exhibit: 6 specimens. Pumpkin and Squash Merits: Good weight for size, good clear color. Unblemished from insects and disease Faults: Too small, immature, stems removed. Color and shape not typical of variety. Preparation: Exhibit with 2 or 3 inches of stem attached. Summer squash should have soft rind and be in eating stage (not over 8 long). Pumpkins and winter squash have hard rind. Exhibit: 1 specimen. Radishes Merits: Fresh, firm, crisp, good color, smooth and free of blemishes. Faults: Spongy, wilted, poorly colored, rough. Preparation: Leave 1 inch top. Wash and tie six roots per bunch. Harvest fresh or refrigerate until ready to exhibit. Red and white radishes should be in separate classes. Exhibit: 1 bunch of six radishes.
7 Rhubarb Merits: Young, tender stalks, good color, free of blemishes, straight, uniform size. Faults: Tough, overmature (coarse), poorly colored stalks. Lower end of stalks cut. Preparation: Pull, do not cut stalks. Trim leaves so only 2 inches of leaf blade remain attached to stalk. Tie 6 stalks at both ends. Exhibit: 1 bunch. Rutabaga Merits: Good color, firm, smooth, free of side roots, baseball size or larger, free of insect, disease or mechanical injury, uniform in size and color. Faults: Poorly colored; soft and spongy; too small; rough showing insect, disease or mechanical injury. Preparation: Cut tops back to 1 inch. Leave 2 inches of tap root. Exhibit: 3 specimens. Spinach Merits: Clean, fresh, crisp, well colored leaves, free of blemishes. Faults: Wilted, poorly colored, insect damage leaves. Preparation: Wash roots, harvest fresh or refrigerate until exhibited. Exhibit: 3 plants with roots. Sweet Corn Merits: Kernels well filled, in milk stage and in even rows. No insect or disease damage. Good color for variety. Fresh husks. Faults: Immature or overmature. Crooked, uneven rows; poor color for variety. Cob not filled to tip. Dried husks. Insect damage. Preparation: Do not remove husk. Corn deteriorates rapidly if husk is removed. Trim silk to within 1 inch of tip of husk. Shank 1 to 2 inches long. Exhibit: 3 ears. Swiss Chard Merits: Clean, fresh, well colored leaves. Free of insect and disease damage. Bright, tender stems, leaves 8 to 12 inches long. Faults: Wilted, poorly colored, insect or disease damaged leaves. Preparation: Wash and keep fresh by refrigeration. Remove roots from each plant. Exhibit: 3 plants. Tomatoes Merits: Uniform in size and color. Ripe but not overripe. Smooth and well shaped. Freedom from cracking, insect and disease damage. Medium size or larger. Free from sunscald. Faults: Poor color, sunscald, too large or small. Misshapen. Insect or disease damage. Overripe, which causes softness and leaky fruit. Unsightly scars on blossom end, cracks on stem end. Preparation: Harvest fresh or refrigerate before displaying. Remove stems to prevent stem punctures. Exhibit: 6 specimens of large fruited varieties. 12 specimens in the pear and plum (cherry) sorts. Turnips Merits: Good color; firm; smooth; free of side roots; medium size (baseball size or smaller); free of insect, disease or mechanical injury; uniform in size and color. Faults: Poorly colored; soft and spongy; too large; rough; showing insect, disease or mechanical injury. Preparation: Cut tops back to 1 inch. Leave 2 inches of tap root. Exhibit: 6 specimens. Watermelon Merits: In best eating stage, medium to large size. (Judge should have privilege of sampling.) Good color, free of blemishes. Faults: Immature or overripe, poor color, misshapen, blemished. Preparation: May be washed to remove soil. Exhibit: 1 specimen. NDSU Extension Service, North Dakota State University of Agriculture and Applied Science, and U.S. Department of Agriculture cooperating. William H. Pietsch, Director, Fargo, North Dakota. Distributed in furtherance of the Acts of Congress of May 8 and June 30, We offer our programs and facilities to all persons regardless of race, color, sex, religion, age, national origin, or handicap; and are an equal opportunity employer.
8 4 H Individual Vegetable Judging Card Lot No. Ribbon Placing Exhibitor No. County Age Exhibit Preparation Manner of Preparation Good Untrimmed Too close Too long (tops, roots, base) Appearance Good Blemishes Dirty Disease Uniformity Size Good Too large Too small Shape Good Variations Misshapen Color Good Variations Discolored Maturity Ideal Immature Overripe Freshness Good Fair Wilted Defects or Damage Insect None Slight Unacceptable Disease None Slight Unacceptable Mechanical None Slight Unacceptable Other Defects Green areas Sunscald Woody Quality Good Medium Poor Disqualified Too many Too few Other
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