Articles in Organic Gardening
Harvesting cherries from our Montmorency Cherry Tree. These tart little fruits are perfect for canning or making yummy desserts!
Nanking Cherry Bushes make a beautiful ornamental shrub or hedge, and are loaded with little edible cherries delicious straight off the bush.
Two surefire ways to get dry hands in the garden, and tips on how to avoid suffering from cracked, splitting fingertips.
Japanese Beetles and June Bugs destroying your garden? Here’s a safe and organic way to kill them naturally!
This video cracked me up. The kids and I show you how we plant peas and carrots in our raised garden beds. Enjoy!
Jerusalem artichokes are super easy to grow, easy to conceal, and spread like crazy, making them perfect for a survival garden! Check out the progression of my plants throughout a year of growing and harvesting.
My first sweet potato harvest, and the tragic mistake I narrowly avoided!
A little experiment on the best way to store turnips in the ground.
Learn how to make your own potting soil mix from organic ingredients you already have laying around! It’s free!
It’s the time of year when I don’t get around to posting much on the blog. Too much to do outside! (Not to mention I’m now writing full time for The Prepper Project!)
I’m kinda disappointed …
Here’s what I do to keep my cabbage free from cabbage worms naturally. I’d love to know what works best for you!
A lot has been growing since my last garden update in March!
For the past few weeks, we’ve been harvesting asparagus, spinach, lettuce, and a few herbs. Strawberries are just coming in now, which is super …
New to planting potatoes? Here’s a step by step tutorial on how to plant potatoes in a raised bed. PLUS… what’s a seed potato? The answers you need!
The cold weather crops are planted. Here’s what the start of our 2015 garden looks like.
Here are a few plants I’m growing in our tea garden, to provide us with a variety of herbal teas to enjoy hot or cold.
Two easy steps to take to protect your young fruit and nut trees through the cold winter months and into the coming year.