Early snowfalls are magical to many of us, and maddening to others, but they often bring surprising sights in the garden.
Hoards of beetles seemed to hatch in my garden almost overnight. When it comes to garden pests, If it isn’t one thing, it’s another.
Any disease that attacks popular plants is scary. It’s ugly to see plants dying, expensive to remove and replace them, and it also hurts nurseries and garden centers.
It was already a weed problem, invading gardens and natural areas, but now, Multiflora rose is also known to be the host plant for Rose Rosette Disease.
While most of the garden has gone brown, there are still a few roses and some unexpected bloomers that add a touch of color well into November.
What a difference a day makes – or rather, one freezing night.
WIth record rains in June and July, lots of lawns and plenty of plants are happy to be so well watered, but others are not.
Wait a minute, didn’t I just tell you this spring NOT to prune your old-fashioned pink and blue hydrangeas? Yes, but some hydrangea are better pruned.
Not actually roses at all, primroses are pretty little flowering plants that can be happy inside for now, and planted outside later in a shady spot.
If you got a rose plant as a gift, you can make it last for years by planting it outdoors when spring comes.
Got ink in your printer? Then you can make quick gifts from your garden photos of your riotous roses, gorgeous geraniums or serene succulents.
by KYW’s Phran Novelli Let’s clean up, shall we? Off with their heads! Hand me the hedge clippers – I’m going after the basil. And the mint and all the other herbs that have gotten […]