The ultimate taste of summer is the green goodness of basil.
Just about any plant exposed to the pounding rain of a thunderstorm will take a beating, but even more so for tender basil.
Your future food source might be a throwback.
Regional crop choices are encouraged by climate, soil, culture, and micro-economies.
Don't grow $1 strawberries. Manage your small-scale garden efficiently.
Our backyard gardens, scaled to be efficiently managed by the size and shape of our bodies, should rarely mimic the iconic farm.
Take advantage of work-saving devices to keep your garden critter free.
As I toil at this tome on Labor Day, the work-saving devices of my garden come to mind.
Balancing productivity, profitability and creativity in your garden.
The gardener in me is always experimenting, exploring, examining.
Know the nematode, so you can win the war against them.
As life forms go, nematodes are found in every possible habitat on Earth (they even survived the Shuttle Columbia disaster).
Learning to garden in this year round growing climate.
The extreme weather potential that we risk on a daily basis during our Florida summers must be taken into account.
Thomas Jefferson: America’s gardener.
An inspirational leader’s involvement with righteous endeavors deserves the honor and respect history bequeaths them.
Don't drown your plants in afternoon storms!
Summer in Florida means an incessant risk of extreme amounts of rain from any single thunderstorm.
Educate yourself on genetically modified organisms.
GMO crops are grown from seeds that have genetic (DNA) materials taken from completely different species.
Should we grow everything, simply because we can?
Once we’ve mastered the mechanics of growing crops well enough to expect success, should we grow anything and everything?
Harvest your cool weather crops before they go bad.
As summer descends upon us, many crops reach the end of their productive growing season.
Here's how to use worms to help make your garden beautiful.
Red wiggler earthworms create more of what we recognize as black topsoil than most other natural systems.
Here's how to keep the bugs out of your spring gardens.
The bugs are back from their winter hiatus and have their sights sets on our gardens.
The Biblical axiom “for whatsoever a man soweth, that shall he also reap” holds sway for most things in our lives.
As spring days get longer and warmer just as rainfall tapers off to a trivial memory, our garden’s potential for productivity soars to unexpected heights.