Great tips! Thanks for sharing.Recently I have shifted in denver and purchased a house . I love gardens and redesigned the structure of garden from remodelling denver. In my garden I have planted a variety of plants. For plantation one of the biggest culprits behind trees that fail to grow is the type of soil being used. The wrong soil can weak plants and may prevent them from getting the moisture, nutrients and sunlight they need to thrive. While the majority of soils are made up of clay, silt and sand, the ratio of these materials can greatly impact the properties of the soil.
These are all great tips. I will be transplanting a variety of your recommendations to go with some basil and other herbs.
I am a transplant from a suu y yet cooler climate of Southern California to the SW coast of Florida. The heat, direct sun, and soil are very different here. I'd like to grow a good variety of produce. Any advice?
I am a northern gardener. However, I do know that sweet potatoes love heat (over 100 degrees). Okra, peppers and tomatoes enjoy a warm environment. You could also grow sweet onions and celery.
I am starting some seeds indoors. Spinach, peppers and the like. So do I use just a couple seeds per pot? And when you 'thin' them out - when do you do that? Like how big should the plant be? And how do you do it? I have always destroyed plants trying to thin them out.
Thanks! Also, how big should the plant be before putting in the ground?
I would start with three seeds per pot. Thin them when they get a couple of inches tall. You could merely cut the plant at the base if you don't want to disturb the soil for the remaining plant.