Weekly Garden Tip
Setting aside 30% of your garden for perennial herbs and flowers will help ensure a healthy level of beneficial insects and pollinators for your garden. A few of our favorites are, of course, ones that are also edible! Lavender, oregano, thyme, rosemary, tarragon, sage, nasturtium, borage, bee balm, calendula, chives—the list goes on!
🤔 Where Did It All Begin? 🤔
Have you ever gotten involved with a great company and wonder how it started? Maybe you have wondered this exact thing about Grow Your Own Vegetables. All businesses begin the same way—with an idea! Sometimes, it is after months and months of research. Sometimes, it is a problem that leads to a solution that becomes a business. Other times, though, it is simply this one single “Aha!” moment that lights the spark that gets things started. Curious about the “Aha!” moment that sparked this gardening adventure that became Grow Your Own Vegetables? Read about it in this week’s highlighted blog article.
Free Resource: Garlic! Seed to Harvest
It’s garlic planting time for many of us in the Northern Hemisphere. Garlic is one of the easiest crops to grow!
But are you planting the right type of garlic?
Find out with this free how-to guide to growing great garlic.
What's Happening in Harvest Club
This month’s Harvest Today newsletter focuses on Part 3 of our exploration of permaculture. Also, discover what Permaponics is, get some fun info on fairy rings and… get tips on choosing your dragon wisely (yep, you read that right!). All inside your Harvest Club portal.
Not a member of our garden membership Harvest Club? You can get a one-time complimentary two month membership with any of our courses. Harvest Club has tons of resources to help you thrive. Plus, you get access to ongoing garden support through email. Learn more here.
GYOV CEO Denise Beins approached this conundrum in the “Spirit Gardening” way—with curiosity and wonder. After starting some cabbage from seed in August, she planted them at a garden site she had been using over the summer. However, she decided to move them to her home garden, not sure if they would survive the move. The top picture shown here was taken about a week before moving the starts. The bottom picture shows the happy cabbage starts thriving in their new space. Looks like they survived the move well.
On a lighter note…
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