Grow fresh from the garden | Tony Tom

People notice plants before they do. They respond accordingly. Plant growth slows down or stops altogether. Most of the remaining flowers do the same. Fruit and seed development is growing. Less fresh produce is available from the garden. Maps of Boston Ivy and Japan may already change color. Everyone knows that days are short and nights are cold.

By the end of the summer, the tropical harvest is in short supply because most of the fruit contains seeds. Most plants are harvested before harvest. The best produce of the season is really lack of plants and seeds. It grows naturally in autumn or winter, with the intention of growing and producing next season (‘fruitless’).

In the summer, only a few months ago, vegetables seem to replace the cold winter. Probably they were. That process began half a year ago, but it will not stop completely. Different vegetables have different stages starting and ending at different times. Now, during the summer, some vegetables may continue to grow until frost.

Corn is one of the most productive summer crops. For the final stage, the seeds will not enter the garden two weeks in advance, but it will take time to produce. At the same time, the broccoli seed may be the first of its kind in winter. However, it may be more practical to plant seedlings later.

Cabbage and cauliflower seeds can now enter the garden. Alternatively, it should be done in apartments or cell enclosures for later installation. This process slows down work in the garden, which can still produce in hot weather. In addition, it is easy to protect small seedlings from snails, snails, birds and insects in flat or cell packages.

For large, leafy crops, it may be more practical to buy seedlings in cell packages than in seeds. They are not too expensive for seed because they only need a few seedlings of each type. However, binding in cell membranes can damage root vegetables, such as beans and carrots. Their seeds can enter the garden in two weeks to a month.

Highlight – Boston Ivy

He is the “Ivy” of Ivy League Schools. However, he is not a native of Boston Ivy, Parthenocissus tricuspidata, Iowa or Boston. It is from East Asia, and is associated with wine. He is actually related to the creator of the eastern half of Boston, Virginia and North America. It has become popular locally for free sound walls.

Boston Ivy is a violent wine that can be climbed on top of a 10-story building. Unfortunately, there are a few problems with this. It damages wood or painted floors, so only concrete or masonry can be removed. If he gets the chance, he will go out the windows. If it is too high to reach, the fat growth is difficult to remove. Occasionally, rats may nest in it.

Otherwise, Boston Ivy works well on free highways. Even though the leaves are falling off, the grapes are frustrating. Even when naked, the texture helps to soften the sound. The colorful foliage begins to bloom in early summer and lasts until frost. Boston Ivy is very resilient. Shabi plants produce new growth after the main winter pruning.


Leave a Comment