You don’t need a lot of land to have a garden. It doesn’t even matter if the usable space in your yard is the size of an area rug or if you live in a second floor apartment with no yard.
Think that a shady area can’t have a garden? Think again! Shade gardens can be fantastic places to showcase foliage color, texture and flowers, too.
A cutting garden provides a home-grown source of material for fresh flower arrangements.
Growing flowers, vegetables and berries for eating is fun and nourishing, but what about growing them to make colorful dyes?
Wondering when to plant your tomatoes? Confused about composting? Or maybe you need some advice on caring for your lawn.
But before you grab a spade and head for the backyard, put pen to paper and make a plan.
Do you spend a lot of effort to get rid of the moss you find in your lawn? Knowing the benefits of moss may convince you otherwise.
A simple staple in many cuisines and recipes, onions can be a satisfying plant to grow in the garden.
For a stunning display of blooms in early spring, most New England gardens would benefit from the addition of a remarkable perennial — the hellebore.
Are you ready for an early season gardening adventure?
One of the most versatile early spring vegetables to plant in Vermont is the pea. Sweet peas, snap peas, snow peas and shelling peas can all be easily grown in home gardens.
Watching the first flowering bulbs appear from the thawing ground in spring is one of my favorite times of the year. Luckily we don’t have to wait all winter to have spring blooms. A great way to do this at home is by forcing bulbs. Forcing bulbs means tr … (read more)
When you reach into your paper bag of carefully stored garlic and pull out a bulb to see a sprout emerging from the top… What do you do?
As early as 30 A.D., reports of greenhouses appeared in the writings of the famous Pliny the Elder, Roman savant and scientific authority of his time.
Nothing brightens a dreary winter afternoon like a crisp, colorful seed catalog arriving in the mailbox.