What to Do in Your Garden Now 11 Ideabooks
My garden just turned 6 years old. For years and years, I kept buying new plants to fill in the gaps — even after I had no gaps left. It got to the point where if I was near a nursery while running errands, I'd poke my head in and nab a few things — especially in late summer and during the fall sale season. Then when...
How to Grow Your Own Sweet Summer Crops
Got a garden patch and a hankering for the freshest veggies and berries? This guide will get even urban gardeners farming
Great Lakes Gardener: What to Do In July
Gather juicy berries and breathe in the lovely scent of lilies, but don't forget to stay on top of watering needs and shake off the beetles
Pacific Northwest Gardener: What to Do in June
Now's the time to prune pines and vines, prevent pests and buy June-blooming plants to keep your garden healthy and beautiful
Southeast Gardener: What to Do in June
Get your snippers out to protect your roses from beetles and harvest lavender from the landscape. It's a glorious month for Southern gardens
Garden Musts for May
Mid-Atlantic Gardening Guide: Plant summer bulbs, pick off those stinkbugs and enjoy the flowering trees, wildflowers and more
Pacific Northwest Gardener: What to Do in May
Take advantage of May's warmth to prune spring blooms and plant vegetables and annuals for a summer bounty
Pacific Northwest Gardener: What to Do in April
Get ready for annual flowers and watch out for snails to ensure a bountiful garden now through summer
Garden Musts for April
There's plenty to do in your garden this month without mucking around in the mud. Think seeds and let the rain do its work
Rocky Mountain Gardener's March Checklist
Ride out fickle weather by forcing flowers, planning indoors and heading outside to spot blooming bulbs when you can
I shift into full-time spring mode when the calendar rolls over to March 1. March can bring heavy, wet snow tempered by warm, sunny days. It's a great time to get active in the garden and savor the smell of damp soil and the colors of nature's awakening....
Great Lakes Gardener's March Checklist
Spy emerging bulb blooms, raise an eye to the sky and cut back old foliage to prepare for bigger and better things to come
Great Lakes gardeners have much to see and do in March. Meteorological spring begins March 1; the sun is warmer, so any snows that do come won't last long. The little blooms of early spring defiantly flaunt their colors in the face of wind, frost and...