Fig blog post

How to Grow Figs and When to Plant Fig Trees in Your Backyard Fruit Tree Orchard!

Posted 1 CommentPosted in Growing Food

These easy to grow trees are a great addition to your warmer climate garden (typically zones 8+, but some varieties can survive zones 6+). If you live in a cooler climate, fig trees also maintain well in containers for an indoor/outdoor tree! This blog post talks about how you can grow your own figs with our free From Seed to Spoon Mobile App.

Plum blog post

How to Grow & When to Plant Your Own Plums in Your Backyard Orchard!

Posted 2 CommentsPosted in Growing Food

Although you will need to wait a few years until it gives you fruit, the plum tree is well worth the wait. The taste of a fresh plum off the tree is no comparison to others! There are many varieties of plums and they have different temperaments for your climate. The best zones to grow plum trees in are USDA Zones 3-8. This blog post talks about how you can grow your own plums with our free From Seed to Spoon mobile app!

Blackberries blog post

How to Grow & When to Plant Blackberries in Your Backyard or Container Garden!

Posted 4 CommentsPosted in Growing Food

Blackberry bushes are fairly easy to grow and are well worth the reward! Some blackberry bushes grow very tall and will require a trellis to help support the height. Blackberry bushes will continue to give fruit year after year, however it usually takes 2 years for the plant to first produce berries. You can cut any canes that produce fruit at the base after the season is over since they won’t produce again.

Strawberries blog post

How to Grow & When to Plant Strawberries in Your Backyard or Container Garden!

Posted 3 CommentsPosted in Growing Food

Strawberries are one of our favorite things to grow! The sweetness and flavor in home-grown strawberries simply can’t be beaten! They’re easy to grow and will come back year after year and continue to spread. Strawberries are one of the few plants that we don’t even attempt to grow from seed. It takes up to three years for a plant to produce fruit, so it’s generally better to buy transplants from the nursery instead of starting from seed.