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Showing posts from August, 2021

Home garden - creepers

 Virginia Creeper Virginia Creeper, Parthenosis quinquefolia When it comes to flags and climbers, do you want a pet leopard or pet cat? This is the difference between Virginia Creeper and Boston Ivy, the two plants are often confused by the similar shapes of their leaves and turn into a wonderful crimson color in the fall. But remember: for a good reason the Virginia creeper is less cultivated in domestic conditions. It has a wild nature. Native to Virginia but not a creeping one (unless you consider the way it travels underground, with spreading rhizomes), Parthenosis quincefolia is like a leopard in carrying a baby; It can only be overcome. Here are some suggestions on how to look or get an appointment for Virginia: Remember Gary Grant's embarrassment with Baby: "I Won't Take Him" ​​and Catherine Hepburn's Answer: "You Got Him.") Photo of Brit Willoughby Tire, for Gardenista, except as mentioned. The Virginia Creeper, a native of East Ameri

Colorful vegetables that grow for health

A healthy punch of colorful vegetables! Scientific studies have confirmed that people who eat more fruits and vegetables, especially those with a deeper complexion, have a lower risk of heart disease, cancer, diabetes, osteoporosis, and age-related neurological impairment. The secret lies in the colors. It makes sense to study whether the compounds that plants make in response to stress can help humans in similar situations. The first plant pigment - chlorophyll - initiates photosynthetic reactions, which produce most of the food and oxygen that most animal organisms retain on Earth. Other pigments serve higher plants by attracting pollen to their flowers and attracting seed-scattering animals to their fruits. Pigments protect plants from solar radiation, antioxidant damage to cells, environmental stress, and attacks by microorganisms, insects, and predators. Pigments heal damaged plant tissues, help control growth, and act in many ways that have not yet been discovered. Be

Tomatoes in Raised Beds

 5 Tips for Growing Tomatoes in Raised Beds Every year, I have to make sure there are plenty of places to grow tomatoes in raised beds. I love planting a variety of varieties, from small cherry tomatoes that can pop into your mouth like chocolate to large juicy ones that you can cut for summer burgers. Although tomatoes are one of my favorite crops, late summer garden fatigue makes me lazy. Last year I allowed some of my plants to show a little too much and eventually it affected the fruit. Here are some tips I should follow when planting your seedlings and during the growing season. Tips for growing tomatoes in raised beds 1. Record them quickly and carefully Depending on how high your raised beds are, the soil below will not be very forgiving. I bent several tomato cages by trying to carelessly shake the soil around a new plant. Instead, carefully press each “leg” of soil into the cage, one at a time, until you are working at full depth. Speaking of new plants, your seedl

use vinegar in the garden

 These 12 miracles can happen if you use vinegar in the garden You all know what toxic chemicals look like and your garden will not benefit much from them. Although there are a lot of these chemical-based products on the market, they are not safe for your garden and environment. Why not try a natural remedy instead? Vinegar is a wonderful option that works just like chemicals, but instead of destroying our environment, it really helps and is completely safe to use. White distilled vinegar has many benefits in the garden. Continue reading and discovering this amazing vinegar uses: Top 12 Benefits of White Vinegar in the Garden: 1. Removed cats and insects Dogs, cats, rodents, spies, and rabbits hate vinegar. If the cat next door has a habit of coming into your garden, spray white vinegar around that area so you can not see her anywhere near your house. You can soak old clothes in vinegar and hang them on the teeth around your garden. After showering, add more vinegar. 2. You

home garden tips - Spider plant

 Spider plants grow Spider plants form rosettes of long, slender, curved leaves that vary in color from solid green or white. These easy-to-grow houseplants are especially beautiful in hanging baskets and are a favorite in Victorian-era homes. Here's how to grow spider plants in your home! About spider plants In summer, spider plants can produce small white flowers on long stems, as well as baby spiders (offsets) called "cubs". Puppies look like little spiders, hence the name of the plant! Spiders were sometimes highlighted by NASA for its air purification capabilities, although more plants would be needed to get any benefits at home. Nevertheless, they are a classic and attractive plant to add to your space. Planning Grow in a soil-based, well-drained pot mixture. Spider plants prefer moisture; They do not like to be too dry or too wet. Keep plants in bright and moderate indirect sunlight. Spider plants do not appreciate direct, warm sunlight, which can burn

balcony garden grow veggies

 Balcony garden plants grow tips By growing on your balcony, you are beautifying a space that is very bitter. On top of that, you can accomplish these things Reduce noise pollution by fostering life barriers Make it harder for pests to come into your garden Provide little food for yourself and reduce your “food miles” Plan your balcony garden When growing on a balcony your first important consideration is whether you can support growing on the balcony. Most balconies can handle a few containers or beds, but it’s a good idea to test the firmness of your space before you load it with plants. You will be amazed at how heavy a container can be if the soil, water, and mounted tomato plant, especially if there is a bunch of them. Spread your pots around your balcony without sticking to one area. Doing this will expand the weight distribution and you will not have any garden bugs on the bad balcony. Look at the growing conditions on your balcony The sun Which direction is your bal