One of the most common questions I receive is “What should I grow first?”. Here’s what I tell people our strategy was in response.
Tag: butternut squash
A lot of people start to complain about their bones and joints aching when the weather changes seasons. If you are one of these people or simply want to help support your bone and joint health, check out what plants are best to grow in your garden below! We have found that simply gardening itself has helped us start to feel better by eating a healthier diet, being outside more, and being more active!
Smart Pots are fabric raised beds & containers that outperform standard containers. The sides allow air to come in, improving airflow, water drainage, and heat release properties. Simply unfold, fill with potting soil, and you’re ready to grow!
When people think about gardening and growing food, they typically associate it with the spring and summer months. However, fall is actually a better time to grow food than spring for several reasons!
July is one of your favorite months to grow food if you like salsa! Not only are the tomatoes and peppers starting to flourish, but we’ll also have more squash, beans, cucumbers, basil, and okra than we know what to do with! This is one of the many ways our app can come in handy!
I have squash and tomatoes in different beds that have blossom end rot. What can I do to help these?
June is our wettest month, but don’t let that fool you because July and August’s heat is right around the corner. This makes June the perfect month to get drip irrigation set up for the upcoming months.
May is one of the best months for growing in Oklahoma.
Whether you just finished a workout or are about to do an activity that requires a lot of energy, eating a healthy diet is essential! Eating foods high in thiamin (vitamin B1), vitamin B12, iron, folate/folic acid (vitamin B9), protein, and riboflavin can help to promote strength within your body. Sweet potatoes have many different vitamins and minerals that help to support your strength and are great source of protein to help rebuild or repair
Leaf-footed bugs are approximately 1 inch long, some with a white zigzag pattern on their wings. They have long legs similar to a cricket with an oval shaped body. They are recognizable by their hind legs which look leaf-like. They have piercing mouthparts which probe into plants to suck their juices. This can cause discoloration and damage to the plants.