How to Make Mulch for Your Garden
We all know mulch is a vital component to keeping your garden plants healthy and thriving. But bag after bag of mulch can be costly… what if we told you there was a way you could save money by making your own? It is possible and more sustainable. When you make your own mulch from your own yard waste you are repurposing what you would otherwise get rid of and creating a space for organisms like earthworms to reside. It’s a win, win!
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To help your plants survive the intense sunlight it is best to use a combination of shade, irrigation, ground cover, and stress-reducing products. Here you will find out how to effectively use these techniques for surviving the brutal summer heat.
In today’s world, when someone refers to fertilizing a garden, field, or lawn, the majority of people think of a bag of fertilizer with three numbers on it. The bag will likely have 10-10-10 or 10-13-13 or some combination of numbers. What do these numbers mean? They stand for the percentage of three macronutrients: N -Nitrogen, P-Phosphorus, and K-Potassium. So in a bag of 10-10-10, that means that in every 100 lbs of the material there will be 10 lbs of available Nitrogen, 10 lbs of Phosphorus, and 10 lbs of Potassium. The other 70 lbs of material are likely some form of inert material. N-P-K are three macronutrients that the average person knows about as fertilizer. The truth is that fertilizer is so much more than N-P-K alone.
We all know mulch is a vital component to keeping your garden plants healthy and thriving. But bag after bag of mulch can be costly…
Gardening is one of those hobbies that once you start you never want to stop. It’s rewarding to grow fruits and vegetables and then serve them for dinner later on that evening. But we all know it can be intimidating to start something new. If you’ve never created your own garden before, this blog is for you. We’re here to help and cheer you on!
Herbs have many uses in our kitchens and homes—from fresh marinara sauces to homemade taco nights…
While the winter chill is still in the air, it is time to prepare for your spring garden. A top priority on your list should be to prune your shrubs and trees before new growth and buds come to life.
Your garden doesn’t have to suffer during the cold winter months after all the hard work you’ve put into it all spring and summer.
Winter has arrived! Depending on where you live, snow more than likely blankets the ground and each time you venture outdoors you’re met with chilly temperatures.
Fall is full of transitions – the leaves on trees slowly begin to change their color, pool parties become bonfires, and the smell of sunscreen turns into the sweet smell of pumpkin.