Monthly Archives: October 2017

Organic Gardening Tips

Try making your organic garden a shade garden. Shaded gardens require hardly any upkeep, which makes them causing them to be ideal for many amateur gardeners. You won’t have to water them as often that will save you a lot of time. This makes slower plant growth, but you’ll also have fewer weeds to deal with in the garden.

You can also make your own compost instead of buying it. Then you know exactly what it contains as well as cut down on your garbage. Fruit and vegetable peels, egg shells, coffee grounds, hair, even crumbs from your counter to name just a few. There are complete lists online of what can go into a compost pile and you will be surprised at just how many things can go into a compost pile.

But before we could get to that disaster, there was working the plot. We three girls, Brenna, her sister and I, worked in the April sun for about six hours. We got the plot about half ready for planting and major sunburns. We also spent another on a hoe, rake, garden trowels, and gloves.

Now just do your own video, it does not have to be fancy, just do a side show and highlight certain aspects of your ebook. Then Kalamazoo send them to the ebook site!

Organic Gardening is different from regular gardening, most notably in the preparation of the soil. If you feel that all you have to do is mark off a piece of land in your backyard and throw down some seeds, and that’s your garden, you are very mistaken. At the conclusion of this text, you should have a proper picture on how to have good soil for organic gardening.

When you are planting in the shade, use colors that will best stand out in the lighting. Some plants look great in bright sunlight. Other plants will look fantastic in shady areas. Choose purples, blues, and greens for shade. Plant these cool colors behind warmer colored plants in your garden.

Fall gardening is an awesome time. This is the time of year to prepare for all the leafy greens, peas, and brassica’s. Seeds can be started four to eight weeks before they need to be planted in the ground. I spend the next four weekends planting trays of seeds. Those seedlings will eventually fit into my fall and winter garden plan. Healthy, thriving plants do just fine here during the winter months.

Perhaps that needs to be reconsidered. Probably we need to just look at 5 favorable reasons to start growing your own organic food and see how things might look from that perspective.