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CBRINKLEY401's Photo CBRINKLEY401 SparkPoints: (287,690)
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6/2/17 12:10 A

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We will be planting sweet potatoes, heirloom tomatoes, sweet bell peppers, sweet corn, pumpkins, butternut squash, zucchini, spaghetti squash, onions, green beans, and sunflowers. Also have some volunteer potatoes growing that we are going to try and transplant.
We decided to downsize the number of community plots we rent, so we are trying to concentrate on the veggies that we actually eat and which we can successfully grow there. If we have room, I will probably plant some of the leftover seeds from previous years, like carrots. We grow sunflowers along the north side of the plots and west side as a visual deterrent, and to attract birds that may also help us by gobbling up some of the insect pests.
We don't usually plant cool weather crops there, since we have no control over when the park district will actually get the plots ready for us to plant (they aren't gardeners and don't realize that there are lots of crops you can plant BEFORE the last frost date). Have to try and find room for those at home instead, but didn't plant any this year.

-Cathy B
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BUTEAFULL's Photo BUTEAFULL Posts: 182,573
5/21/17 11:31 P

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I just acquired a community garden plot...will be planting tomato, eggplant, peppers, carrots, zucchini and radish and some herbs

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LIZANDRASHAW's Photo LIZANDRASHAW Posts: 899
5/20/17 3:09 P

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In containers outdoors I have corn, pak choi, anise, Greek oregano, parsley, summer savory, tomatoes, dwarf lemon, tomatillos, brussel sprouts, peppers, onions, purple basil, cinnamon basil, dill, watermelon, honey dew, and cantaloupe. I like containers because I can move them around as the summer gets too hot.

In the ground I have basil. It likes it hot.

Inside in hydroponics, I have cucumber, tabasco peppers, and sun gold cherry tomatoes.

Inside in aquaponics, I have lettuce and pak choi.

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FRUITSANDVEG Posts: 790
5/16/17 2:15 P

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I've been experimenting with store finds... what ever fruits and veg that have seeds and scraps after we prep a meal. So far tried celery, avocado, cantaloupe, mints, basil etc.

ANNEMARIA6's Photo ANNEMARIA6 SparkPoints: (92,242)
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5/2/17 4:36 P

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So far I have several tomato types, watermelon, sweet Spanish onions and a few odd seeds started in the greenhouse, weather has been warmer and we did get some needed rain. I plan to start a new strawberry patch and soon need to cut out and prune old canes in the raspberries. Maybe should also prune a bit in the plums. No leaf growth yet and still cool enough. emoticon

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JANEYBEE's Photo JANEYBEE Posts: 2,082
4/14/17 2:19 A

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Unusual weather patterns the past few years are making harder fo plan best planting dates all over the country.

Janey

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MIGARDENLADY's Photo MIGARDENLADY Posts: 46
4/6/17 4:45 P

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Hi folks,

I hope you all are enjoying your gardens, wherever they may be. My vegetable seedlings are growing inside aided by grow lights. Tomatoes, lettuce, parsley, chard, leeks, spinach are 4"-6" high, and have gone outside briefly a couple of times last week when temperatures were above 55. Today my snow peas, which were planted in peat pots in late March, started to poke their heads out of the seed starting mix. I'm hoping to get peas and potatoes in the ground in the next two weeks. But winter hasn't given up yet. It has rained a lot this week, and today it has been snowing all day. Spring bulbs are not happy but standing tough. emoticon

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LYNXMYNX's Photo LYNXMYNX Posts: 1,939
4/6/17 4:07 P

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We're taking cut veggies they've gone out and playing them in the ground to harvest new growth. Onions and potatoes to start. I got some seeds from the library too. Zucchini, eggplant, and heirloom tomatoes. I love to plant flowers in the spring/summer. Just throw out some seeds to see where they randomly pop up!

2019 is our year! ;)


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JANEYBEE's Photo JANEYBEE Posts: 2,082
4/3/17 12:28 A

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I'm having fun harvesting and eating all the things I did not plant. Volunteers include green onions, red lettuce, cilantro and parsley. Swiss chard, too. Asparagus is just about done, and I went to a Tomato Mania event and brought home 6 beauties. I need to remove some onions to have room to plant tomatoes.

Janey

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CPETERSEN72's Photo CPETERSEN72 SparkPoints: (7,782)
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2/20/17 9:59 P

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We are planting many thing: Carrot, summer squash, pea (sweet and snap), green beans, eggplant, Brussels sprouts, potatoes, corn (last year the deer ate all of ours) so I will have to purchase new seeds (we harvest our seeds from last years garden), pinto beans, kidney beans, black beans, fennel, tons of tomatoes several varieties, broccoli, cauliflower, acorn squash,cantaloupe, watermelon, beets, potatoes, lettuce, spinach, Swiss chard, kale and radishes. This year we will be planting fruit trees and berry for the first time. We currently have blackberry's but will be tearing them out because they do not produce well. So we will be planting a Macintosh apple tree, Peach tree, Fiji apple tree, cherry tree, grapes, strawberry's, blueberry, red and golden raspberry. We currently have 6 rhubarb plants that come back every year.

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-POLEDANCEGIRL-'s Photo -POLEDANCEGIRL- Posts: 15,097
2/13/17 11:26 A

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Onions
Tomatoes
Grapes/Strawberries - they come back on their own
Zucchini
Spaghetti Squash
Green Beans
Potatoes
Watermelon
cucumbers
lettuce
radishes
celery

That is my list so far :)

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HOLLYSTORMCLOUD's Photo HOLLYSTORMCLOUD SparkPoints: (148,042)
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2/13/17 10:11 A

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Tomatoes: sungold, gold nugget, ozark pink, tasti-lee
Lettuce: little gem, romaine
Kale: dwarf Siberian, nero di toscana
Chard
Hot peppers: devil serrano, early jalapeno, habanero, lemon drop, ethiopian brown, fish, and fatali
Cucumber: poona kheera
Zucchini and summer squash
Radishes

Edited by: HOLLYSTORMCLOUD at: 2/14/2017 (08:39)
Holly
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MIGARDENLADY's Photo MIGARDENLADY Posts: 46
2/11/17 11:03 P

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I generally mulch my raised beds with straw after temps have warmed in late May or early June. The next spring I usually fork it into the soil. So, I will use straw for the watermelons, too. It makes life easier if all the veggie beds get the same mulch.

Sharon from MI

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KYRAZY's Photo KYRAZY Posts: 186
2/10/17 5:55 P

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Southern California so I've had greens in my garden all "winter". I plant mostly in three 4x4 raised, self-wicking, beds with the square foot gardening method. I also have a small retaining wall planter that I usually plant with flowers. Just got three tomato plants in, I will probably add one or two more. (I like tomatoes and supply my mom and best friend as well.) I need to get my cucumbers started. Again I like to have 3 or 4 plants - usually different varieties. Will have marigolds around the beds for color and bugs. My kale, swiss chard and parsley look great yet so won't need to add to them for a few months. I will plant radish, beets, bell pepper, green beans and some more salad greens over the next few weeks.

Kyris

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CBRINKLEY401's Photo CBRINKLEY401 SparkPoints: (287,690)
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2/10/17 3:10 P

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We usually put down a layer of grass to keep down the weeds, then put straw on top of that, since the grass is slippery when it breaks down or gets wet. The straw gives you a nice clean place to kneel when weeding, etc., and helps retain moisture too

-Cathy B
Illinois, Central Standard Time Zone

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MIGARDENLADY's Photo MIGARDENLADY Posts: 46
2/10/17 2:23 P

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Thanks, Cathy, for tip on starting watermelons indoors. I will do that.

What do you use to mulch watermelons?

Live life to the fullest!


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CBRINKLEY401's Photo CBRINKLEY401 SparkPoints: (287,690)
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2/9/17 12:47 P

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One thing about growing watermelons in colder areas (I'm near Chicago), is you really should start them ahead of time. They don't germinate until the soil is very warm, which shortens the season for them around here. Start in peat pots indoors around the time that you are planting beans outdoors (mid May here) and make sure you put them in a warm spot. Once they sprout you can always take the plants outside during the day when it's warm and sunny and then bring them back inside overnight. You can transplant them about mid June. I had better success when doing that.
I always poke some holes in the peat pots before transplanting, to make it easier for the roots to go through. Make sure you bury the whole peat pot under the soil (or tear off any parts that are above the soil line and just leave them on the ground to break down eventually).

-Cathy B
Illinois, Central Standard Time Zone

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TEQPEACH's Photo TEQPEACH Posts: 4,670
2/9/17 10:17 A

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New to the team and looking forward to my first garden ever.

Terri
California
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MIGARDENLADY's Photo MIGARDENLADY Posts: 46
2/9/17 1:24 A

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Thanks for your suggestions, Mrs. Princess, about varieties. Here are my questions.

LEEKS: I usually buy leek seedlings in a 2"-3" pot that are spaced very closely, and transplant them about 6"-8" apart. This year I purchased a leek seed tape with seeds placed about 3" apart. The instructions on the packet say to "Plant up to 100 seeds in a 4-6 inch pot 8-10 weeks before your last frost." Based on how seeds are spaced on the tape, I will have to tear the seed tape apart to plant the seeds as close as suggested. Is it really necessary for leeks to be packed so closely? Or can I just use the 3" spacing for germination?

WATERMELON: Any tips other than what is on the seed packet? Lots of organic matter & water? I typically use straw to mulch my veggie beds, but wonder if watermelons need a different kind of mulch. What do you use?

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MRS_PRINCESS_07 Posts: 161
2/9/17 12:29 A

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If you're not an Heirloom-only grower, you can grow Sugar Baby Bush variety quite easily. Sugar Baby (trailing, non-bush) is the heirloom version and even then it doesn't get huge unlike some varieties in my collection that span 50+ feet (vines). Bush Variety doesn't take up space. Blacktail Mountain is a variety that is well suited to the north. Petite Yellow Watermelon are a nice variety to grow. We used to buy them from roadside stands in Waterford, Michigan and I grew them in SD bc I missed them. approx 8-10 lbs in size with a bright yellow flesh that has a taste similar to honey. One of my most favorite fruits!

Trying to live as best as I can according to God's Plan including a Natural and Holistic Health lifestyle.

I am the Pumpkin Queen! And Watermelon Queen, and Tomato Queen, and Zinnia Queen, and Sunflower Queen, etc...

Victory Garden Obsessed!

The world would be a happier place if we all grew some pumpkins!


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MRS_PRINCESS_07 Posts: 161
2/9/17 12:22 A

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what advice are looking for specifically? I grew in N. Oakland Co Michigan as well as in South Dakota (zone 3b) for many yrs.

Are you looking for varieties, how to grow ( I prefer trellis method for watermelons), When to plant etc?

Leeks, I would start from seed. Or you can purchase them Dixondale Onions and I believe SowTrueSeed.com in NC. Hudson Valley Seed Co *might* do live plants (NY) but I've never shopped them for living items.


Trying to live as best as I can according to God's Plan including a Natural and Holistic Health lifestyle.

I am the Pumpkin Queen! And Watermelon Queen, and Tomato Queen, and Zinnia Queen, and Sunflower Queen, etc...

Victory Garden Obsessed!

The world would be a happier place if we all grew some pumpkins!


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MIGARDENLADY's Photo MIGARDENLADY Posts: 46
2/9/17 12:12 A

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Hi all,

I'm new to this team. I live in mid-Michigan (zone 5) so I won't be planting anything in the ground until April. Recently, I used a free trial of software at the Territorial Seeds (OR) website to plan my 2017 garden. I grow vegetables & herbs in 6 raised beds and two elevated planters. One of the beds has 4 perennial sorrel plants that I grew from seed I bought from Kitchen Garden Seeds 2 years ago. Here's what else I will grow in 2017.

beans (Tricolor snap bean mix - Kitchen Garden Seeds)
beets (Boro - Jung)
bok choy (Toy Choi - Jung, Brisk Green - Pinetree)
carrot (Mokum - Pinetree, Yaya - Territorial)
cucumber (Cool Breeze - Jung, Fanfare - Jung, Straight Eight - Jung)
eggplant (Satin Moon - Jung, Ping Tung Long - Shumway)
kale (Dwarf Blue Curled Vates - Burpee, Lacinato - Hart's)
leeks (Hybrid Leek blend - Territorial)
lettuce (Rubens Baby Romaine - Kitchen Garden Seeds, Jung's Kaleeidoscope Blend, Flash Series Blend - Territorial)
peas (Avalanche Snowpea - Jung, Little Snowpea White)
peppers (Ace, Islander)
potatoes (red skin & yellow, not sure which varieties)
radish (Easter Egg - Pinetree, Rivoli - Jung)
spinach (Baby's Leaf hybrid - Burpee, Space - Pinetree)
summer squash (Early Prolific Straightneck - Burpee, Easypick Gold hybrid - Jung, Raven - Pinetree)
tomatoes (Mountain Magic, Sun Gold, Yellow Pear, Bolseno, Early Girl, Heirloom Marriage Hyb. Genuwine)
winter squash (Butterbush - Burpee, Honeynut - Jung)
watermelon (Mini Love - Territorial)

I will buy seed potatoes, peppers and most tomato plants locally, but I will grow Heirloom Marriage Genuwine from seed. I have grown most of these plants for a couple of years. But in 2017 I will plant leek seeds for the first time (I have grown them from seedlings in the past), and for the first time ever I will attempt to grow watermelons. I would appreciate any advice from people who have grown either leeks or watermelon from seed before, especially in the northeast or midwest.





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JANEYBEE's Photo JANEYBEE Posts: 2,082
1/31/17 1:40 A

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I'm impressed Mrs. Princess. I've put in sugar snap peas, spinach, Italian Parsley and the last 6 pack of Sequoia strawberries at the nursery. Waiting for some of my favorite perennials, artichokes and asparagus.

Janey

Elementary Resource Specialist

California


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MRS_PRINCESS_07 Posts: 161
1/30/17 1:11 P

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Living in FL, I have a year-round garden!

I'll be planting between 1-15 varieties of each (I plant only heirlooms); some are currently in my garden.

tomatoes
baby bok choy
onions
herbs including medicinals
lettuce
shallots
garlic
pumpkins
winter squash
corn
buckwheat
cabbage
watermelons
melons
sunflowers
flowers
sweet potatoes
bananas
raspberries
blackberries
blueberries
strawberries
2 apple trees
peas
green beans
saffron
cotton (5 varieties)
peanuts (3 varieties)

and a few more items I'm looking into


Edited by: MRS_PRINCESS_07 at: 1/30/2017 (13:15)
Trying to live as best as I can according to God's Plan including a Natural and Holistic Health lifestyle.

I am the Pumpkin Queen! And Watermelon Queen, and Tomato Queen, and Zinnia Queen, and Sunflower Queen, etc...

Victory Garden Obsessed!

The world would be a happier place if we all grew some pumpkins!


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HOLLYSTORMCLOUD's Photo HOLLYSTORMCLOUD SparkPoints: (148,042)
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1/18/17 7:07 P

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kale
chard
romaine
asparabroc
zucchini
cucumbers
radishes
tomatoes (4 varities)
hot peppers (8 varieties)
okra
herbs
sunflowers

Holly
The Burg, Florida EST
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CHANTENAY's Photo CHANTENAY SparkPoints: (26,069)
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1/3/17 5:44 P

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I've decided I can't live without parsley and cukes. They will have to go somewhere! And I am going to plant nasturtiums with the flowers, harvest them from there.

"Your inner athlete is dying to play!" - Cory Everson

Change doesn't happen without struggle.


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JANEYBEE's Photo JANEYBEE Posts: 2,082
1/3/17 2:18 A

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I'm starting with spinach and sugar snap peas that I'm putting in tomorrow. No seed catalogs showed up this year so I haven't planned much yet.

Janey

Elementary Resource Specialist

California


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SASSYBLONDE69's Photo SASSYBLONDE69 Posts: 1,586
1/2/17 7:07 P

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I think I'll be concentrating on edible flowers and small herbs. Maybe a few salad greens. Health issues prevent me from doing much, but a few pots on the back steps should be doable!



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CHANTENAY's Photo CHANTENAY SparkPoints: (26,069)
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1/2/17 3:32 P

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My tomatoes, kale, cukes, green beans, potatoes came from Seed Savers in Decorah, iowa. I started the tomatoes ahead of time (i only had two plants). The parsley and peppers came from a local greenhouse. The nasturtiums were started from seed I bought at Walmart.

"Your inner athlete is dying to play!" - Cory Everson

Change doesn't happen without struggle.


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CHANTENAY's Photo CHANTENAY SparkPoints: (26,069)
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1/2/17 3:28 P

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My husband made two 4 x 8' beds for me. I had potatoes edged by green beans and nasturtiums in one, and tomatoes (German Pink), green peppers, cukes, kale, and parsley in the other, with marigolds to protect the tomatoes.

I told him I can't take care of even this, so he's changing them over to berries this year.

"Your inner athlete is dying to play!" - Cory Everson

Change doesn't happen without struggle.


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SNYDERDEANJ's Photo SNYDERDEANJ SparkPoints: (111,323)
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1/2/17 2:57 P

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My favorite crop this past year was Seminole pumpkins. We bought the seeds from Southern Exposure Seed Exchange but we've saved a bunch for next year from last year's harvest. Outside is buff-colored, bell-shaped; the meat inside is bright orange. We froze pumpkin for cookies and pies and made lots of pumpkin butter, which we like to eat on chicken and turkey, as well as toast and pancakes. Seminoles were grown by Native Americans in Flordia in the 1500s but they did fine here on the eastern shore of Maryland.

Dean
Kennedyville, Md.


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HOPEFULHIPPO's Photo HOPEFULHIPPO Posts: 7,181
1/2/17 12:27 P

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Which catalogs you get? I get a raised bed in my community so soy (edamame) is on my list. But that's it so far ....

Corinna
PST



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CBRINKLEY401's Photo CBRINKLEY401 SparkPoints: (287,690)
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1/2/17 12:17 P

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Let us know what you plan to grow in 2017. If you've grown some of the varieties before, let us know what you like about them. That way the rest of us may get some ideas of things to try (and may know who to ask about advice when growing certain things)!

The catalogs have been arriving for a few weeks now, but I haven't had a chance yet to go through them and start to plan. Hoping to do so this week. The sooner I get my orders in, the sooner I can get started figuring out where everything goes. And maybe get some of the slow growers started under the plant lights.

-Cathy B
Illinois, Central Standard Time Zone

If it's to be, it's up to ME.

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