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Godless in the garden

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Godless in the garden

Welcome to gardeners, growers of veggies, fruits, flowers, and trees!  

 

Welcome  backyard hen enthusiasts, worm farmers, beekeepers & composters!

Location: Planet Earth
Members: 173
Latest Activity: 5 minutes ago

Welcome to Eden!

If you like to dig in the dirt, plant & prune, grow food & flowers, or sit and watch as someone else does your landscaping, you'll find something here to discuss!

Selected topics, in sort of alphabetical order:
Aging.  Gardening with an older body.
bees.  insectary.  insectsbee gardening. Beneficial insects.  insects drive evolution

Compost.  herecontaminated compost.

Backyard Chickens here. here. here. here.

Edible yard.  here  urban farmfront yards.
Growing Fruits

Folklore.

Fragrance and Scenthere.
Fruit growing.  in a small space, by backyard orchard culture.
Frugal gardening.  labels.

Gardening for future generations.  also permaculture, trees, historic varieties, soil

Hegelkultur here, here, here

Heritage and historic varieties.   heresources

locally grown plants to prevent blight transmission here.

Moon Phase Widget here. Moon phase topic here.

PeppersHot peppers.

Permaculture MollisonFalk  Liu, Joan's IntroTransformation in 90 days, Perm Principles at work. Food forest, Holzer

Potatoes.  here.

Rooftop gardening.  here

Seed starting. starting spring crops.

Scientific Gardening.   The Informed Gardener.  The truth about garden remedies.

Soil and soil building - healthy soil microbes, mycelium, dirt is everything, soil analysissoil pH.
Squirrels.

Synergies.

Tomatoes.  Myths and truths

Trees.  Tree tunnels.  Ancient tree planting. Plant commemorative trees

Discussion Forum

Good plants that volunteer.

Started by Daniel W. Last reply by Randall Smith 1 hour ago. 15 Replies

Air-pots

Started by Joan Denoo. Last reply by Daniel W May 2. 2 Replies

Air-pots

Started by Joan Denoo. Last reply by Idaho Spud May 2. 1 Reply

Rooftop Gardens

Started by Joan Denoo. Last reply by Idaho Spud Apr 3. 20 Replies

How to Make a Food Forest Suburb

Started by Joan Denoo. Last reply by Idaho Spud Apr 1. 1 Reply

Fantastic Fungi - a film by Louie Schwartzberg

Started by Joan Denoo. Last reply by Joan Denoo Mar 28. 1 Reply

Michael Pollan On Joel Salatin's Polyface Farm

Started by Joan Denoo. Last reply by Randall Smith Mar 22. 1 Reply

Comment Wall

Comment

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Comment by Don 5 minutes ago

Also on the left (green now) is a black currant bush in it fourth year. 

Comment by Don 6 minutes ago

On the left are 8 highbush blueberries.  I've had some trouble with them down through the years.  Two have thrived, two have endured, and the others have been replaced more than once.  Don't know why.  This season, two of the newer ones budded and leafed out well, but now some stalks seem to be dying back.  Must be something in the soil.  I probably should give up on the plantings that just have not worked and put new ones in elsewhere. 

Comment by Randall Smith 1 hour ago

And what's growing on the left side, Done?  Enjoying the progression photos. I may do the same.

Comment by Idaho Spud 2 hours ago

Don, great garden in a beautiful setting.

Comment by Plinius 7 hours ago

Looks good, Don, and a lot of work!

Comment by Don 17 hours ago

My north country garden is pretty much in, save for some more beans, French radishes, and lettuces.  Today I planted 30 tomatoes, some beans, 8 "hills" of Butternut squash, 3 of zukes, and 3 of cantaloupe.  The rhubarb (on the right) is looking fabulous.  I'll bake a pie tomorrow. 

April 30:
May 2:
May 12:
May 19:
May 24:

Comment by Idaho Spud 19 hours ago

Barbara, I figured you meant the fruit and not the tree.  I was wondering about the health of your tree, but it sounds like one nectarine is probably to be expected for a 5 month old tree.

Comment by Idaho Spud 19 hours ago
Comment by Barbara Livingston 19 hours ago

Thank you Don! <heading to garden with scissors!>

Comment by Don 20 hours ago

Yes, you can, Barbara--and you should.  You can cut the vines to encourage (or to limit) fruiting.  In fact, that's what gardeners who grow blue-ribbon state fair specimens routinely do. 

 

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