Where can I buy Rhizonia bacteria, and what company makes it and sells it?
Different strains of rhizobia bacteria exist, so be sure to purchase a packet of inoculant that is formulated for your particular need. Most well-stocked nurseries carry incoulant or it can be ordered online from seed catalogs and farm or agricultural suppliers.
I planted 2 rows of peas in my garden at the end of April and only about 1/3 have come up. Can I go back and replant the peas where they didn't come up?
Sure, this is actually a pretty common method. It is called succession planting and is often done to ensure continuous harvest. This article will have more info on it:
We have just had a heat wave and since then the bottom leaves of my peas are yellowing. They are still producing peas, but I don't know what to do about the leaves. Any ideas?
Make sure they are receiving plenty of water during heat waves/drought. This article will help with growing and caring for peas: https://www.gardeningknowhow.com/edible/vegetables/peas/how-grow-peas.htm
I have four pea plants and only one is producing. Right now it only has one large pod ready to be picked but obviously I need much more than that to actually make something with. Can I save the ripe one somehow until I can collect enough for a side dish? Do I put it in the fridge? How long is it good for?
Consistent picking will help encourage production. Peas are best when used quickly after harvesting, but they can be refrigerated in plastic bags and will keep for 2 to 4 days. Both garden peas and snap peas can be frozen, canned, or even dried. They will keep for up to 12 months in any of these forms.
We have just planted some vegetables for the first time and we were looking forward to some good home grown sprouts, peas, and strawberries. But now they are being eaten by something. We have put slug pellets down, but they are still being eaten by something. Any ideas on what to do about the irritating creatures?
The following articles should be of some help to you: https://www.gardeningknowhow.com/plant-problems/pests/animals/camouflage-gardening-deterring-garden-crashers-pests.htm
Our green peas were growing great, and now a lot of the plants are drying up and dying before the peas have fully ripened. Very frustrating! From research, it sounds like they have 'wilt'. Is there anyway to treat them?
Yes, this correct. They likely do have wilt. There is nothing to be done for them. The best thing you can do is pull them out and destroy them. Do not compost them. Also, you should not plant peas in that location for at least 2 years as the disease will stay in the soil for at least that long.
Here is more information, if you would like it:
Here is a link (long one) that can provide you with great info.
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Can you give me any information about planting purple hull peas in a container? Will they climb or do they just bush out?
In containers, they need to be at least 12 inches deep and it's a good idea to provide some type of support, such as a trellis, as they are prone to climbing about.