Use a catch-bag on your mower to grab the last leaves and grass clippings of the season and create your own perfect pile of free fertilizer.
Waiting until Spring to clean up your garden will give feathered and furry friends in your yard a place to find cover through the winter.
Plant a native dogwood and, along with spring flowers, summer shade and fall foliage, the tree continues to bear gifts well into winter.
Anything newly-planted this year – including trees, shrubs, and perennials – needs regular deep watering until they can grow long roots.
David Benner hasn’t mowed his lawn in over 40 years. He doesn’t fertilize, yet his yard is lush and green under shady trees. How’d he do that?
Peonies are certainly among the most popular flowers of all, and this weekend you can learn how to grow them from seed at Swarthmore College.
Here’s a garden mistake I made that turned into a nice surprise.
The free fertilizer give away is underway! To get yours…just walk outside.
On Sunday, October 19th, from 12-3pm, explore historical farming and have fun with your family at Bloomfield Farm at the Morris Arboretum in Chestnut Hill.
If you’ve got plants in your yard that would be better off somewhere else, now’s the time to move them.
Whether you grow the ornamental peppers or buy a plant with them already on it, keep them out of the reach of pets and children.
Plant pansies in the fall and you’ll have good reason to smile not only in the Spring, but well into summer.
Where you plant things can be as important as what you plant.
It’s time to save seeds from your favorite flowers so you won’t have to buy them next year
To truly celebrate fall, all you really have to do is wander through the 92 acres of gardens in the Morris Arboretum.