Rotate your crops to keep edibles at their best year after year. Vegetable gardening takes a lot of nutrients out of soil, and certain kinds of plants can bring diseases and attract pests. When you vary the placement of certain crops each year, you can build up the soil rather than deplete it.
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Organic gardening practice features three main components: soil, plants and problem-solvers. Learn more about organic techniques and products for new gardeners.
Plant a garden filled with flowers with seeds now. Your blooms will keep coming all season long.
Connect what you grow with what you eat when you start an edible garden this year. After you’ve prepped your garden space, gather your seeds and seedlings and get started planting an edible garden.
A thick, lush green lawn adds value to your home, absorbs rainfall and reduces soil erosion. Plus, a lawn has a unique advantage over other plantscapes: it’s entirely walkable, able to handle foot and paw traffic without worry.
Two healthy favorites, strawberries and blueberries, also happen to be easy to grow in your landscape or small space garden. They can be planted in your garden, and they perform well in containers, too. Give one or both a try this year.
Mulch is like jewelry for your yard. Learn how to pick the right color mulch for your outdoor space.
Get instant spring color in containers with flowers such as daffodils, tulips and hyacinths.
Prep your garden so you’ll be ready for growing season when the temperatures are just right.
Plan early in the season to grow the healthy lawn of your dreams. Prepare your soil and landscape for thick, barefoot-worthy grass by midsummer. Check out our tips to get started on your new lawn.
Prepare your garden now for lots of flowers all season long.
The tender new growth and high water content of spring bulbs, flowers and young trees is just what hungry deer favor. As with any gardening problem, there are many techniques and strategies to protect your plants.