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The fourth week of March is a time of explosive growth in Western Washington so take a moment to notice the early blooming bulbs and… Continue reading
The third week of March and spring is officially sprung so celebrate with a fresh pair of garden gloves and plant something from seed. Growing… Continue reading
The end of February is time to dig in and get planting. This is the season to save money and score better yardage by buying… Continue reading
Time to take a trip around the world — just by making a trip to Seattle. This year the Northwest Flower and Garden show runs… Continue reading
The second week of February has some gardeners confused. Is it spring or winter? Can I mow the lawn? Plant some vegetables? Prune my rhododendrons?… Continue reading
The beginning of February starts the gardening season – once you see daffodils pushing up from the ground you know you have survived another winter… Continue reading
For the middle layer of your landscape, turn to hard-working shrubs.
If you’re looking for low maintenance, put down layers of tall-, medium- and low-growing plants.
Dreary winter days can be spent ordering seed packets, providing dreams of new plants in the spring.
The new year is a time for fresh starts and you can change a lot In your garden this coming year just by resolving a… Continue reading
Indoor plants will give off oxygen and reduce CO2, effectively cleaning the air your family breaths.
With the holiday season here, readers wonder about trees, insects and keeping things fresh.
Gardening is the only activity that fulfills all five senses, is good for your health (all that fresh air and exercise), your wealth (fresh produce… Continue reading
There are plenty of outdoor chores that can be done now and will show results in the spring.
Happy Thanksgiving! Time to celebrate all that is great about gardening and our beautiful native plants. I’ve been lucky enough to travel the world and… Continue reading
November is a great time to celebrate fall color— not too late to move a tree or plant a new one.
Cut back your summer-blooming annuals or just pull them and toss into the compost pile
Planting hardy, woody shrubs into large containers can help solve a tubful of landscape problems.
Fertilize the lawn with a fall/winter food, plant spring bulbs, rake leaves and divide perennials.