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Showing posts from September, 2021

How To Grow Micro Greens At Home

 Grow Micro Greens At Home Among the easy and fast-growing crops, microgreens offer a plate of fresh flavors ranging from mild to spicy and encourage re-cultivation to provide fresh greens following creative uses. Here's how to grow microgreens indoors. Seedlings of these young are grown in a tender condition for harvesting and are suitable for window gardening. They are ready for harvest and can have their stems cut off after two or three weeks of growth. Once grown, the microgreens will turn into young seedlings and then full-grown plants. You need pot mix and bright light to grow microgreens indoors. The flavors are intense, like a full-grown plant, delicate. Related Links - 5 Tips for Growing Tomatoes in Raised Beds How to do it Dampen Soil To begin to grow microorganisms indoors, remove the soil-free seed-starting mixture, which is a sterile medium designed to promote seed growth. Sprinkle warm water on the mix and mix well until moist. Fill the containers Fill eac


 Learn why fall is the best time to plant trees Why do plant trees fall? Perhaps most importantly, autumn planting allows a tree a lot of time to establish its root system before winter. The roots begin to grow as soon as they touch the moist earth and continue to grow until the soil temperature is above 40 F (4 ° C). Then, when the first warm breath of spring finally coordinates the growth of new shoots, the autumn-planted tree is in place, with its roots already growing in the soil. More suitable for digging the soil in the fall than in the spring. In the fall, the heat of summer is enough to keep the soil moist, without dust, and crumbles most of the time - the perfect condition for digging planting holes. In addition, if you are in an area with high snowfall, you do not have to deal with all the frost (or resulting mud) if you plant in the fall. Buying a tree When buying trees for your location, you have some different options depending on what type of nursery tree you

7 Common Mistakes garden

 7 Common Mistakes You Make With Your Falling Moms Here's how to make your chrysanthemum last as long as possible and avoid getting beautiful flowers. Beautiful moms in shades of red, yellow, orange, purple, and white appear everywhere in the fall. I like to use them for autumn shots on my porch with dried corn stalks, pumpkin, and squash. After the flowers finally bloom, sometimes in late November in my hot southern climate, I often try to plant them in my garden because most moms are perennials that can actually survive the winter. But next spring, my plants will usually be reduced to clusters of dead stems. After checking out a few pros of growing mom, I realized my moms were planting too late. In fact, garden moms are very easy to grow, once you know how to avoid the following common mistakes. 1. Ignoring the type of mother Amy Enfield, a horticulturist at Miracle-Crow, says moms should plant in the garden in late summer or early fall so they have time to form roots

Why Your Houseplants Look Leggy

 Why do your houseplants look like Leggy? Leggy is a word that is thrown a lot about houseplants because it is one of the most common problems you may encounter in your indoor garden. So what exactly does legit in plants mean? A plant is elongated on all legs (or in contrast to the stem), with spiral growth and sparse leaves. Why is this happening? Because the plant does everything it can to bring its leaves to more light, so it generates enough energy to survive. Reaching the direction of the available rays, the stems grow long and slender and the leaves cannot be supported by their limited food reserves. But the good news is: with these tips you can easily fix a plant that grows on one leg. How to fix a foot houseplant Weak, thin, stemmed stems are the way of your plant, you keep it in a place where there is not enough light. Different plants have different light needs, so it is important to determine how much light your particular plant needs for healthy growth. Its loca

8 Steps to Healthy Rose Bushes

PRUNING ROSES: 8 Steps to Healthy Rose Bushes When you know the basics of pruning roses, even inexperienced gardeners can achieve beautiful results. Do not be intimidated by pruning - rules, and warnings mainly for those who grow roses for models or exhibitions. But for the average gardener who wants beautiful, healthy rose bushes, there are only a few basics to follow. When pruning roses The best time to cut roses is in late winter or early spring when new growth begins. It may be in early January or late May depending on your climate. If you want to mark your calendar or set a trimming reminder yourself, regional ratings are here: Zones 3 and 4 - May Zones 5, 6, and 7 - March or April Zone 8 - February or March Zone 9 - January or February Zone 10 - January Spring: Major pruning should be done in early spring, after the last frost in cold weather, by following the 8 basic pruning steps below. Roses can tell you - when they start to bud or leaf, the time has come. Summer:

Leafroller Damage and Control

 What are Leafrollers: Leafroller Damage and Control Sometimes, with all the diseases, problems, and pests that plants attract from anywhere, it is surprising that someone cares about growing anything. Take the Leafrollers insects — the adult moths responsible for the caterpillars are well hidden and appear from brown to gray, which certainly doesn’t seem to be a problem. Shortly after these moths go into the garden, you may notice the appearance of rolled or folded leaves with hungry caterpillars.  What are Leafrollers? Leafrollers are small caterpillars that reach an inch (2.5 cm) in length, often with dark heads and bodies that range in color from green to brown. They feed into nests made of the leaves of their host plants, tied together with silk. Once the leaf enters the foliage, the leafhoppers chew holes through the tissue, sometimes adding extra leaves to the nest to protect themselves from predators. Leafroller damage is usually minor, but in some years it can be m


 Rodent-flower bulbs Are you tired of planting tulips and crocus bulbs only to disappear because rats and squirrels consider them a delicious snack? There are other bulbs that are less attractive to rodents and the show can be extended to summer by planting early, mid, and late flowering plants. Here are some of the ones they look like in the garden: Kalandas Nivalis - A welcome sight in the spring of snowdrops. ‘Floor plan is a double flowering variety that marks the end of winter, even if it is covered with snow and ice to do so. Eranthus hymenalis - one of the earliest bulbs of winter aconite flowering, sending its green leaves and bright yellow butterbur flowers when the frost is complete. Cyanodoxa - Glory of the Snow grows to about 6 inches tall and sprays star-shaped flowers in shades of pink, blue, lavender, or white. Although it is considered a "small" bulb, it exerts maximum effort and produces large colorful slips. After all, the squirrel does not tou

How to Grow and Maintain Spectacular Flowers

 Garden Flowers - How to Grow and Maintain Spectacular Flowers Plants and flowers are the most important parts of many gardens. Buying plants and flowers is very expensive, so it is important to make sure your flowers are healthy and live as long as possible. Another benefit is that your home or garden will look great when entertaining guests. But how to make flowers last longer? Pruning Pruning dried flowers or dead parts of the plant will ensure that the flower regains its strength and will not waste use fewer resources on spent (dead) flowers. Not only does it enhance the visual beauty of the flowers, but it also encourages the flowering plant to create new growth. It is a continuous process that helps to prolong the life of the plant and improves the flowering process. Some people think that buying a flower or a plant is enough, just put it in a nice planter or vase and leave it there. However, continuous care is needed to prevent premature death of plants and flowers&#

Baking soda is a gardener's best friend

 Baking soda is a gardener's best friend - here are 14 nifty apps in the garden Gardening is one of the best physical activities you can do because it comes with countless physical and mental health benefits. Also, the fresh and home-grown products are of much higher quality and taste incomparable to what we buy at the grocery store. Still, did you know that baking soda in the garden can be your magic wand? Since it is an amazing kitchen ingredient and the best beauty care and cleaning product, this versatile agent is your best friend when it comes to the whole house. To remove critters, mix one tablespoon of olive oil, two tablespoons of baking soda, and two drops of liquid soap in a gallon of water. Spray the garden once every three days. Spray this mixture gently every three days to avoid bugs in the garden. Mix equal amounts of flour and baking soda with any ingredients that grow with cabbage worms and wipe them off. Mix 5 tablespoons of baking soda with the same am

Best time to water your lawn

 water the lawn Looking for a guide on how to water your lawn to get the greenest, greenest lawn in the block? You are in the right place! Read everything you need to know about lawn care, from the best time to water to lawn tips to water for different types of lawns, the Gilmore Lawn Irrigation Guide has fascinated you. We will explore: How long to water your lawn How often to water your lawn How to tell if your lawn is well watered Irrigation for different lawn types Routine mistakes when watering your lawn How long to water your lawn It is best to use one inch of water per week for lawns. To determine how long it takes to get an inch of water, place a plastic container in your yard and set a timer. On average, it takes 30 minutes to get a half-inch of water. So, give an inch of water to a lawn for 20 minutes, three times a week. This formula works best with healthy, well-drained soil. Healthy soil with excellent water retention in the root zone where the grass is most nee