No Work Vegetable Gardening

No Work Vegetable Gardening

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No Work Vegetable Gardening The Easiest Way To Get Fresh Tasty Veggies For Your Whole Family -- How to Start a Garden Series -- Want great tasting veggies from your own garden but cringe at the thought of doing all that back-breaking work of maintaining your garden? Dona€™t know how to start a garden? or If you're currently gardening with chemicals and have decided that gardening organically would give you plants with better nutrition and better taste but you don't want to hang up your tools for 7 years waiting for your soil to heal. GREAT NEWS! NO WORK VEGETABLE GARDENING by Joyce Zborower provides simple, easy-to-follow instructions for building and planting a new organic gardening bed right over an old chemical bed, a grassy spot that's never been planted before, a rocky area or even in a raised planting bed so you won't have to bend over to harvest your goodies. And once the bed is ready and planted, any further work on your part is very minimal. And there are full-color photos to show you exactly what to do. Is it really qno work?q . . . No, but it's as close as you'll ever get without hiring someone to take care of it for you. Other information about No Work Vegetable Gardening Genre -- Gardening/vegetables Tags -- How to start a garden, raised vegetable garden, square foot gardening, planting a vegetable garden, backyard garden, home vegetable garden, vegetable gardening Here is an excerpt from No Work Vegetable Gardening . . . Many years ago when I was just beginning to learn about organic gardening, I read Ruth Stouta€™s classic No Work Garden Book in which she recommended 9-or-so inches of hay as a year-round mulch. I busted my you-know-what dragging home 80-90# bales of hay two at a time in the trunk of my car, somehow maneuvering them into my backyard and spreading the hay in my garden, only to find several months later that I had weeds in my yard that I had never seen before in my whole entire life! It took years to get rid of those weeds. In my opinion, in rural areas, hay is fantastic; ita€™s great for the plants. I just dona€™t want to have to deal with those field-weed-seeds again. There are other ways to get the a€œbrownsa€ needed for the beds. One of our best sources for good, clean a€œbrownsa€ is that mountain of junk-mail that comes to your house every day. Discard the colored and/or glossy pages (possibly toxic ink), get yourself a quality paper shredder a€“ the smaller the pieces, the quicker they will decompose a€“ and simply run it through the shredder every day instead of throwing it into the garbage or recycling bin. In effect, it is being recycled a€“ into your vegetables. Same with newspapers. Youa€™ll soon have more a€œbrownsa€ than youa€™ll know what to do with! Mix them with other organic matter when adding them to your bed as they tend to a€˜mata€™ when clumped together and may form a barrier for plant root growth. Or, use them on top as a final mulch. Another is leaves. Gather them in the fall and store them in those large, black plastic bags somewhere hidden from view in the back yard until theya€™re needed. Neighbors may even offer to give you theirs. End of Excerptand other gardening information Joyce Zborower, M.A. ... A guide to vegetable gardening in arid lands. Tucson, AZ: Meals ... gardening a€“ especially in terms of knowing what and when to plant when following a four-season planting schedule .

Title:No Work Vegetable Gardening
Author:Joyce Zborower, M.A.
Publisher:Hunting4Clients, LLC - 2013-12-08


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