An important thing to consider when constructing your indoor herb garden, is figuring out what sort of indoor planters to use! This is where you can have a lot of fun actually, because your indoor planters don’t necessarily need to be typical planters. You can use anything that will hold dirt/water without making a mess – though you do need to consider drainage in many situations.
It’s not easy to let your kids go with you to do some gardening tasks, especially now that there are now electronic gadgets to keep them entertained. But did you know that letting kids join to do some gardening tasks is essential, as this will help them to learn and develop skills when it comes to nature and science.
If need a pick-me up, if you need to add some color and life to your living space, try some new indoor plants! These are the best indoor plants to consider, and a plan of action to keep them alive.
Growing an herb garden from scratch is an easy way to go about it. Many herbs can be grown with little sunshine, and water drains off very well from their soil on the average. They also require some watering and fertilizer or compost on a regular basis and some regular garden care. Your biggest worry is if they become too prolific (as the case with mint, and a few others–just pot & gift to an unsuspecting friend). Growing an herb garden is an awesome idea, when it comes to the true meaning of simple gardening.
Succulent plants are easy to grow because they have juicy leaves, stems or roots which store water. Even if you forget to water them from time to time, they will survive. You can seed succulent plants alone or together with others. There are a number of colors from which to choose, and something will be perfect to liven up your home. Still not sure what we’re talking about? As an example, all of the cacti plant species are succulent. These plants are very easy to grow because they like warmth and dry humidity, which most homes can offer.
It pains me to say this out loud, but I am insanely lazy. If there is a shortcut to take, you can bet I’ll find it. Luckily, when it comes to gardening, there are a number of plants that acquiesce to my laziness — allowing me to have all the deliciousness of home grown veggies, without the backbreaking labor.
I’m here today to share with you my three step guide to lazy veggie gardening. However, as is so often the case with convenience, this system involves spending some cold-hard cash. If you’re looking for frugal gardening tips, run as fast as you can in the opposite direction!
On Keeping Bees…
I was absolutely petrified of bees as a child — like, running away, screaming, and waving my arms petrified. It wasn’t until I attended a local lavender festival a few years ago that I changed my mind about our little striped friends. As I snipped branches of culinary lavender and placed it in my basket, I noticed the honey bees swarming the flowers had absolutely no interest in my activities. They didn’t dive bomb me, nor did they sting me.
The secrets to food production in landscaping are here! You’ve got a front row seat. I’ll wait while you go get a cup of tea.
We’ve got a fantastic giveaway and a huge announcement about how you can take an edible landscaping course for free. So stick with me. But to truly understand how far you can still come on your journey to food production, you just must read this interview!
This is an inspiring guest post with the effect of getting us all to start small and branch out from there. There is so much we can do–even 10-15 minutes a day spent growing food will save you real cash and nourish your family. Enjoy!
If you want fresh and organic options for your meals, fruits and vegetables from your home garden are a good choice. Not only does growing food save you money, but it also assures you that the foods you’re eating are not treated with pesticides and other chemicals. Start growing food today!
Food is my business. Not just food—I am not a chef; I can’t make my tiramisu presentable or my own puff pastry dough from scratch—but our (Wilson & my own) passion is in teaching others the importance of knowing where food comes from and how to preserve it for future use.
Maybe you’ve thought some of these:
The problem is bigger than me.
I don’t want to know.
But it tastes so good.
I don’t have time.
I don’t know how.
If you have (and I have), then I would like for you to consider four areas of food ethics. These four things will totally change the way to see–and taste–what’s on your plate.