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Gardening Life
Gardening for beginners, enthusiasts and pros . . . If you enjoy this, you will love the blog: http://gardensinspired.blogspot.com
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Native Bee Houses

Native Bee Houses | Gardening Life | Scoop.it

Native bees are important pollinators in our gardens. The more pollinators we can attract to our flower, fruit, and vegetable plants, the higher the quality and quantity of produce and flowers. We instinctively know to add nectar-filled flowers to our garden but we also should provide a place for our native bees to live. Here are some easy native bee nests you can add to your landscape.

 

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8 Ways Global Warming Is Already Changing the World

8 Ways Global Warming Is Already Changing the World | Gardening Life | Scoop.it

As the Arctic ice opens up, the world turns its attention to the resources below. According to the U.S. Geological Survey, 30 percent of the world's undiscovered natural gas and 13 percent of its undiscovered oil are under this region. As a result, military action in the Arctic is heating up, with the United States, Russia, Denmark, Finland, Norway, Iceland, Sweden and Canada holding talks about regional security and border issues.

 

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Re-Growing Celery

Re-Growing Celery | Gardening Life | Scoop.it

Don't toss that celery base! Did you know you can use it to re-grow a new bunch of celery?

 

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Kids more likely to eat what they grow - dailytribune.com

Kids more likely to eat what they grow - dailytribune.com | Gardening Life | Scoop.it

What you plant in your garden is totally up to you. If, however, you let your children choose the plants for the garden, they may be more inclined to eat the crops they/you harvest. One of the steps that Ennes’ grandchildren like to do is start their seedlings indoors. If you plant the seeds in egg cartons filled with topsoil, when the seedlings are ready for transplanting the carton can go directly into the ground. Ennes has used egg shells as mini planters. “Just break off the end. Remove the egg and fill the shell with soil,” Ennes said. “Then gently poke a hole in the soil and add a seed.”

 

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8 Easy Steps to Grow Your Own Luffa Sponge

8 Easy Steps to Grow Your Own Luffa Sponge | Gardening Life | Scoop.it

Train the vine onto a trellis or fence to save space and to produce more rounded fruit. These gourds can reach anywhere from 6 inches to 2 1/2 feet long, and about 4 to 7 inches in diameter. They ripen to dark green in late summer, and for sponge harvest should be left on the vine until the skin begins to shrivel. When this occurs, harvest them and scrub the skin away, revealing the porous, dense network of tan-colored matter within. They will be full of seeds; just cut the gourd to desired size and shake out the seeds. They're ready to use!

 

Read more about growning your own luffa sponge by following the photo-link.

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How to build a strawberry tower

How to build a strawberry tower | Gardening Life | Scoop.it

A strawberry tower is a great way to grow fresh fruit in a limited space, such as on a deck or patio. Here, Master Gardener Charlene Landreau shows how to build a tower out of cheap (or free!) 5-gallon plastic buckets.

 

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