Gardeniere Pamela shows you how to prepare your urban garden for winter with tips for composting, tool cleaning and storage.
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Weekly Gardening Tips for Your Area
Monthly Archives: September 2013
For most regions, autumn marks the end of the traditional gardening season, but you’re not done just yet. You can get a jump start
In this two-part video series, Rick from the Home Depot How-To Community walks you through the basic steps in installing a prefabricated shed.
The milder temperatures of the fall season give the tender roots of newly-planted trees and shrubs plenty of time to adjust and get settled into their new digs. Here are our Top 5.
Snow and ice may make gardening impractical during Northern winters, but the work you do now can help preserve your garden for the spring thaw.
Western winters tend to be short, but sharp changes in temperature can wreak havoc on an unprepared garden. Take the following advice to help your garden thrive.
While Southern winters are comparatively mild, the cold can still damage a dormant garden. Take the following precautions to ensure that your garden is ready when spring rolls back around.
Midwestern winters can be hard on an unprepared garden. Before you settle in for the season, use these tips to ensure that your garden stays safe and healthy until spring.
Spring and summer aren’t the only times that your garden can benefit from a good layer of mulch.
A straw bale planter lets you garden on a concrete patio, deck, or driveway, and offers a higher yield than conventional planters.
Winter hardy plants can survive cold temperatures. Some go dormant, while others continue to grow or bloom. Find the best picks for your region.
Patios get plenty of use when the weather’s nice. But when the temperatures drop, it’s time to protect your outdoor living space.