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If you live in a virtual cave with no weather reports or thermometers, but happen to have a rhododendron just outside your door…look at the leaves.
Native Sweetgum isn’t just another pretty tree. Not only does it show off a rainbow of colors in the Fall, it has year round offerings as well.
Do you have to go around cleaning the snow off your shrubs? No. Do I? Well, for some shrubs…I do.
Learn how to grow more with less – less work, less water and less money.
While lots of gardeners turn to seed catalogs in winter to dream of the warm weather to come, you can join volunteers sorting through seeds at the Hardy Plant Society Seed Exchange.
Enjoy a tour of the gardens or a lecture that could help you in your own garden come Spring.
If you often hear birds singing or see them flying in and out of trees near you, winter is the perfect time to go for a walk and see if they left a nest behind.
Native plants tend to shrug off snow and ice because they already know how to live around here so they’re not bothered by our weather extremes.
Since gardeners aren’t so busy in winter, it’s a good time to take a class, and the Arboretum School of the Barnes Foundation offers a variety of classes and workshops.
If you didn’t have time in December, you still have through Sunday, January 12th to enjoy the holiday display at Longwood Gardens.
Through the winter, gritty eggshell bits help birds digest their food and provide some calcium.
Whether you love to garden or you’ll never grow a thing in your life, you should go to the Pennsylvania Farm Show.
Eating a dozen grapes at midnight, just as the clock strikes 12:00, is a New Year’s tradition for good luck but don’t stop there. Eat grapes year round for good health.
If your New Year’s resolutions include reading more books, meeting new people, and becoming a better gardener, here’s an all-in-one solution.
Rather than putting your Christmas tree out for pick up, put it in a place where it won’t go to waste.