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The Best UK Cities for Gardeners - jparkers.co.uk - Britain
jparkers.co.uk
19.06.2024 / 15:57

The Best UK Cities for Gardeners

It’s official, the UK is a nation of gardeners! With recent Census figures showing that 87% of UK households have a garden, many Brits are now beginning to embrace their green thumbs.

Flower Beauty Shots from Sarah’s Garden in Minnesota - finegardening.com - Japan - state Minnesota - county Garden
finegardening.com
19.06.2024 / 10:39

Flower Beauty Shots from Sarah’s Garden in Minnesota

Hey GPODers! Today we’re taking a different look at a garden, an up-close perspective of the flowers Sarah Oneil grows in her Minnesota garden.

Heidi’s Colorful Garden in Fairfield County - finegardening.com - state Connecticut - county Garden
finegardening.com
17.06.2024 / 09:23

Heidi’s Colorful Garden in Fairfield County

Happy Monday GPODers! Today we’re visiting Heidi’s beautiful garden in Fairfield County, Connecticut. Her yard ranges from full sun to part shade, and (from the looks of these pictures) she has absolutely filled every corner possible with sensational blooms. A feast for the senses, a kaleidoscope of color can be found from annuals and perennials.

Arne Maynard fills a Tuscan garden with fragrance, texture and colour | House & Garden - houseandgarden.co.uk - Italy
houseandgarden.co.uk
15.06.2024 / 06:53

Arne Maynard fills a Tuscan garden with fragrance, texture and colour | House & Garden

The traditional stone farmhouse stands on a limestone outcrop in the Chianti hills. Tall cypress trees mark the driveway, contrasting with the rounded forms of clipped hornbeam on the lowest terrace and cloud-like plane trees on the top one. The three terraces incorporate several distinct, intensively cultivated areas, including kitchen, herb and cutting gardens, as well as romantic flower borders

What every Irish garden needs: exceptional but hardy and resilient plants - irishtimes.com - Britain - Ireland
irishtimes.com
15.06.2024 / 05:47

What every Irish garden needs: exceptional but hardy and resilient plants

Life, as I like to remind my sons, isn’t always fair. All things are not equal, no matter how much we’d like them to be and some are in fact far better than others, a truth brought home to all of us eventually. Hence the expression “garden-worthy”, that brilliantly concise description used to sum up a particular cultivar or variety’s outstanding qualities.

21 Best Indoor Vines for Room Decor from Instagram - balconygardenweb.com - Britain
balconygardenweb.com
13.06.2024 / 04:13

21 Best Indoor Vines for Room Decor from Instagram

Craving some Instagram-worthy greenery for your home? Indoor vines are trending as the best plants to decorate your home with! Make your drapes, walls, columns, and windows come to life with climbing plants, and replenish your selfie deficit with these easy green home decor hacks!

Drought-tolerant plants to see you through a hot, dry summer | House & Garden - houseandgarden.co.uk - Australia
houseandgarden.co.uk
11.06.2024 / 10:23

Drought-tolerant plants to see you through a hot, dry summer | House & Garden

Hailing from hot, arid climes, such as the Mediterranean and Australia, drought-tolerant plants can withstand prolonged periods of heat with no rain. The majority thrive in full sun, with their roots in well-drained soil or gravel beds that have been enriched with peat-free compost. As our climate changes, they ensure borders are a floriferous show of colour and scent all summer long, without the need to water.

How to start a kitchen garden: what to do in June | House & Garden - houseandgarden.co.uk - France
houseandgarden.co.uk
11.06.2024 / 10:23

How to start a kitchen garden: what to do in June | House & Garden

Summer is arriving and, all of a sudden, the kitchen garden is coming into its own. I am harvesting masses of salad leaves, broad beans and strawberries, and hopefully the first new potatoes. I can almost see things growing before my eyes, including the weeds, which I make an effort to keep on top of every few days (although I leave self-seeded dark pink poppies and some mauve linaria to encourage insects and add colour). To make the most of a small space, I grow salad leaves in large galvanised metal troughs, making sure that I sow a new crop every few weeks so I have a constant supply through the summer. Salad leaf mixes, including swift-growing, cut-and-come-again lettuce, rocket and mustard leaves, are available from almost any seed company, or at garden centres. Winter salad leaves, including mizuna, are best sown after midsummer, as they tend to run to seed quickly. I grow my salad leaves in the least time-consuming way, scattering the seeds thinly on the surface of the prepared soil or compost, and raking them in gently with a hand rake. Keep them watered and they will germinate within a few days and be ready to harvest in about six weeks. If you want to grow them in your vegetable beds, it is better to sow them in drills, so that the emerging seedlings are easily distinguishable from the weeds.

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