Share the beauty of edibles when you add them among the ornamentals when you create a foodscape. The foodscaping trend is a way to have a beautiful landscape and eat it too, all the while staying within the bounds of HOA guidelines and your own good taste.
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Stack medallions of corn on the cob, zucchini and eggplant and then grill in the corn husk for a surprising presentation. Get the recipe.
Grow something new this spring with edibles from Bonnie Plants. Whether your garden is a couple of pots on the balcony or a raised bed in the backyard, be sure to find room for new varieties of vegetables like tomatoes and peppers and herbs like rosemary and thyme.
Get a head start on the season by growing extra-early tomatoes in containers. When treated like sun-loving houseplants, fast-maturing patio or cherry tomatoes will produce fruit while still indoors.
Starting seeds indoors gives you control of your garden up until harvest and gives you a jump on the season. Mind these Do’s and Don’ts for strong vegetable seedlings ready for transplanting as soon as the ground warms in spring.
Watch a sliver of a seed sprout into a full head of lettuce when you plant a cool-season salad garden.
Edibles need to stay off the ground where disease and insects reduce production or destroy plants. Learn how to cage, stake or trellis your vegetables.
Row covers add more than a month to the fall growing season by taming the wind and reducing frost damage.
Slightly cooler temperatures are perfect for growing salad greens. Whether harvesting as sprouts, tender baby greens, or mature, leafy greens, plant now for salads later.
The end of summer marks a new beginning for spinach and parsley, the easiest veggies to grow through winter. Young plants that get their
Now is a perfect time to plant fall vegetables.
It may sound like an old gardener’s tale, but it’s true: Wait until the first frost to harvest these six vegetables.