Late summer is a time when I count successes and failures, even though I don’t ignore failures. Thanks to the above average rainfall in June and July this year, most of my plants had a great year.
In the orchard and the orchard, the strawberries could not stand for a while, and the harmful fruits were the next competition – we with the robines. Cabbage has grown well, has set up a fence, and is trying to maintain the Swiss Charter. With green leaves and candy cane stems, I made a note again to grow it as a decoration in a flower bed or plant.
I ate my first tomato this year and in late June I ate another early variety called Cole. They were small, and I tasted more, but who doesn’t like tomatoes from the garden in June? The most amazing thing was chili. I have not always been successful with them, but this year they are special. It could be the circumstances, or it could have been the kind of person I grew up with. Essie is his name, and Essie is.
Parsis is also growing at an alarming rate. I will dig them soon, but in the winter I will leave some in the ground because they are so good. The next day I planted a potato. They grew up with a staggering speed that must have gotten into the zucchini patch, and it must have survived the fertilizer I buried there. I also dug garlic. I did this when the lower leaves turned yellow. I always add variety to the music, and they definitely sang well this year. Now is not the time to cut a few bark and replant it for next year.
I had falls in the garden. Basil was sad, and I don’t know why. I can grow it better in a pot than in the ground. One crop that doesn’t bother me is Zochachini. They succeeded as usual. One day they are ready to be picked up (when they are small), the next day they are like big bowling pins, and I need a cart to replace them. As usual, I only grew four plants, two green and two yellow.
One year I found a few greens with yellow dots: Polka-dot Zicchini. Some may think that Hanki-punk is going on, but that was not the case. Flowering is practiced among species of zucchini. For example, it may occur among other plants of the same species, as is the case with pumpkins. Plants in the Cucumbers family have different male and female flowers on the same plant, and bees and other insects often take care of the pollen. If your plants don’t grow, the bees won’t get into it. When this happens, you can do it yourself in advance by moving the pollen between the flowers with a small paint brush. If you want, you can complain when you do.
Although crosses may occur between different species, it does not affect the current crop. Any changes are only hereditary. If you collect the seeds and grow them next year, then you may find that you have some weird or exotic fruits like Pola-dot zucchini. However, that happened in my garden this year, not because of the pollen grains, but because of an unusual ball change that never happened before.
Now all together: he was a very young weenie yellow polka-dot … zucchini.