The arboretum is hosting a bug-centric feast, which includes — ahem – delicacies like cricket fritters with coconut curry dipping sauce and bamboo worm bruschetta.
Ride through a garden world created entirely of natural materials and visit miniature architectural masterpieces including many international landmarks.
Most gardeners find it hard to resist stopping in at special plant sales, like two this weekend in the Philadelphia area.
There are 11 larger than life bugs are scattered over the 92 acre garden in Chestnut Hill.
Flowers in winter gardens are few and far between, but witchhazels are one large shrub that blooms when everything else looks drab or dead.
This week marks the Jewish New Year of Trees. Whether you celebrate it or not, it’s a good reminder to pay attention to the trees where you live.
Michelle Connors, public programs event coordinator for Morris Arboretum says one of their biggest events of the season takes place on Sunday.
If you have an oak tree on your property, you’ve noticed that the acorns started dropping early this year, and all too often.
Pack up those kids and hit the road for a day of fun, no matter the weather, at Philadelphia’s best spots for summer playdates.
The Morris Arboretum is holding its annual plant sale, through Saturday, just in time for the summer gardening season — and Mother’s Day.
Arbor Day is Friday a good reminder to plant a tree or three this year – and help meet the goal to plant ONE MILLION trees in our region.
Spring has sprung early – we know that – but it’s also been very dry. So what does that mean for those digging in their garden?
Big Trees of Pennsylvania, a book by Scott Wade, keeps track of champion trees, defined as the largest trees of each species in the state.
This is the time each year when the Jewish New Year of the Trees is celebrated, and the Morris Arboretum in Chestnut Hill has events this week for children to learn about planting and caring for trees.
It has been a season of very weird weather. Temperatures have been topping out in the 50s and 60s in what should be the dead of winter. How are the critters and plants reacting?