Spring Produce Guide: Vegetables & Fruits in Season April to June

Save this list to have on hand when you hit your local grocery store, farmer’s market, or CSA all season long!

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Spring Produce Guide: Vegetables & Fruits in Season Now

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Spring is one of the best times of the year!

Not only is everything blooming, beautiful, and coming alive all around us -- spring is the beginning of fresh produce season! Spring is THE ULTIMATE TIME to enjoy all sorts of fresh seasonal fruits and vegetables.

Make sure you bookmark this article to have it as your ultimate guide on the go -- whether you purchase them from your local grocery store, farmer’s market, Community Supported Agriculture (CSA) program, or a website or app that sells local or hard-to-find seasonal fruits and vegetables (like Hot Poppy, in the Nashville-area, or Misfits Market), want to learn to grow them yourself, or even hope to forage for wild fruits and veggies! There are so many wonderful fresh foods to enjoy in the springtime!

Spring Fruits in Season Now

You don’t have to wait for summer for lots of great seasonal fruits! Fruits like berries and rhubarb are at their very best in early-to-late spring. Not to mention, tons of many winter fruits and tropical fruits, like citrus, avocados, and pineapple, stay in season through the spring. Here’s a list of spring fruits that are in season right now:

  • apples
  • apricots
  • avocados
  • bananas
  • kiwifruit
  • lemons
  • limes
  • oranges
  • pineapples
  • strawberries
  • raspberries
Growing Spring Fruits & Vegetables

Interested in growing your own fruits and vegetables to enjoy this spring — or wondering what to plant this spring that will be ready by summer harvest time? Here are some tips from the stars of RFD-TV’s The New Crop!

Spring Vegetables in Season Now

From wild onions and dandelions to quick-growing baby lettuces, asparagus, radishes, and peas — the choices for perfect, seasonal spring vegetables are nearly endless! Here’s a list of spring vegetables that are in season right now:

  • arugula
  • asparagus
  • beets
  • broccoli, cauliflower & cabbages
  • carrots
  • celery
  • chives (forage)
  • collards
  • dandelions & other edible flowers
  • fennel
  • garlic (green, black)
  • herbs
  • kale
  • lettuces
  • mushrooms (forage)
  • onions
  • peas (tendrils)
  • new potatoes
  • radishes (tops)
  • ramps (forage)
  • rhubarb
  • spinach
  • sprouts
  • swiss chard
  • turnips
  • watercress
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Marion is a digital content manager for RFD-TV and The Cowboy Channel. She started working for Rural Media Group in May 2022, bringing a decade of experience in the digital side of broadcast media as well as some professional cooking experience to the team.
Get to know RFD-TV’s “The New Crop!”

RFD-TV partners with a handful of agricultural social media influencers who we’ve dubbed “The New Crop.” These folks take to the internet to tell their stories — and at the same time, raise awareness of where our food comes from, and all that goes into feeding the world population.

Misilla is the host of Learn to Grow and The Crafty Mom on YouTube. A Pacific Northwest mother of four who is passionate about organic gardening, sustainable living, homesteading, and education, her videos and social media posts consist of gardening, outdoor recreation, healthy living, crafts, science experiments, DIY projects, and delicious recipes.
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Cole Sonne is a fourth-generation farmer living in Southeastern South Dakota. His family farm raises Black Angus bulls and grows alfalfa, grass, hay, corn, and soybeans. Cole says, “I make these videos for your entertainment (and for my own, as well)!”
A few years ago, the Stoney Ridge Farmer moved from a 1/3-acre lot in the city to a 150-acre farm nestled in the foothills of the Blue Ridge Mountains of North Carolina.
Tara Beaver Coronado (formerly known as Beaver Vineyards) is a farmer in Northern California. She raises grain crops with her dad. Tara planted her very first vineyard in 2018. Her channel is centered around her daily life on the farm, as well as promoting the diversity and scale of California agriculture.
Farm Traveler is for people who want to connect with their food and those who grow it. Thanks to direct-to-consumer businesses, agritourism, and social media, it’s now easier than ever to learn how our food is made and support local farmers. Here on the Farm Traveler, we want to connect you with businesses offering direct-to-consumer products you can try at home, agritourism sites you can visit with your family, and exciting new technologies that are changing how your food is being grown.