Ice queen seeds

Ice Queen

Here you can find all info about Ice Queen from BioQueen Seeds. If you are searching for information about Ice Queen from BioQueen Seeds, check out our Basic Infos or Lineage / Genealogy for this cannabis variety here at this page and follow the links to get even more information – or list all Ice Queen Strains (2) to find a different version. If you have any personal experiences with growing or consuming this cannabis variety, please use the upload links to add them to the database!

Basic / Breeders Info

Ice Queen is a mostly indica variety from BioQueen Seeds and can be cultivated indoors (where the plants will need a flowering time of ±63 days ) and outdoors . BioQueen Seeds’ Ice Queen is a THC dominant variety and is/was never available as feminized seeds.

Ice Queen is an 80% Indica indoor variety. Ice Queen produces a harvest of compact sticky topped buds with thousands of crystals. Of high quality.

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Native: Unknown; lettuce has been in cultivation for a long time.

Hardiness: Frost-tolerant annual

Plant Dimensions: 6″–10″ tall and 8″ wide

Variety Information: Small, emerald-green center head surrounded by outer leaves with jagged, spikey edges (resembles a crown surrounding the center head). ‘Ice Queen’ is a summer crisp type lettuce, which is like an iceberg but with a more open habit.

Attributes: Good for Containers, Heat Tolerant

When to Sow Outside: RECOMMENDED. 2 to 4 weeks before your average last frost date, and when soil temperature is at least 40°F, ideally 60°–70°F. Successive Sowings: Every 3 weeks until 4 to 6 weeks before your average first fall frost date. Mild Climates: Sow in fall and winter for cool season harvests.

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When to Start Inside: 4 to 6 weeks before your average last frost date, and in summer when soil temperatures are too warm (above 80°F) to germinate lettuce seed.

Days to Emerge: 5–10 days

Seed Depth: Surface to ⅛”

Seed Spacing: A group of 3 seeds every 8″

Row Spacing: 10″

Thinning: When ½” tall, thin to 1 every 8″

Harvesting: Harvest in the morning, by cutting off at ground level. If regrowth is desired, cut the leaves higher, at 2″. For a continual supply, outer, individual leaves can be harvested at any stage of maturity, but leave at least half of the plant for regrowth.

Ice Queen (Reine des Glaces) Summer Crisp Lettuce Seeds Reviews

The way lettuce should taste

This is an easy to grow, loose head forming lettuce. It is frost tolerant but grows slowly in cold soil so I start it under lights, harden off and set out as early as 3 or 4 weeks before the last frost date. Far more flavor than a standard iceberg, with no bitterness.

A good lettuce

Tastes like lettuce should taste. Crunchy too. Will form a lightly-wound head if you wait for it and is not likely to bolt quickly (though it will if too hot and dry.) I start under lights in early spring but still set out early, a couple weeks before last frost. I keep a flat or two going under lights or in a protected area to fill in harvested areas in my kitchen garden as the season goes on.


This year’s planting of Summer Crisp ( with the French name ) does not look the same as last year’s Summer Crisp. Still edible, but is it a different variety yet still called a summer crisp?

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Owner Response: Hi Carolyn, You are right, this heirloom cultivar fall into the summer crisp group which has several, diverse cultivars. Enjoy!


I started these in the early Fall and they haven’t done great, but they aren’t failing either. I will try them again this summer.

Great little lettuce!

I planted these in late 2020 for an autumn harvest and i have to say im impressed with these! They held their own even despite the wild temperature swings from hot, to cold, to hot again that we were having and never once bolted. They were a little smaller than i expected but i believe that was due to an error on my part with fertilizing them. Definitely worth growing again.

Beautiful Giant Heads of Lettuce

2021 was my first time growing this variety of lettuce. Started them indoors the first week of January and planted them out at the end of February. They are now gigantic! The leaves are crisp and have a lovely flavor with no bitterness at all. Not sure if it will survive the summer heat here in TX, but planning on planting them again in the fall.