Godless in the garden


Godless in the garden

Welcome to gardeners, growers of veggies, fruits, flowers, and trees!  


Welcome  backyard hen enthusiasts, worm farmers, beekeepers & composters!

Location: Planet Earth
Members: 175
Latest Activity: 13 hours ago

Welcome to Eden!

If you like to dig in the dirt, plant & prune, grow food & flowers, or sit and watch as someone else does your landscaping, you'll find something here to discuss!

Selected topics, in sort of alphabetical order:
Aging.  Gardening with an older body.
bees.  insectary.  insectsbee gardening. Beneficial insects.  insects drive evolution

Compost.  herecontaminated compost.

Backyard Chickens here. here. here. here.

Edible yard.  here  urban farmfront yards.
Growing Fruits


Fragrance and Scenthere.
Fruit growing.  in a small space, by backyard orchard culture.
Frugal gardening.  labels.

Gardening for future generations.  also permaculture, trees, historic varieties, soil

Hegelkultur here, here, here

Heritage and historic varieties.   heresources

locally grown plants to prevent blight transmission here.

Moon Phase Widget here. Moon phase topic here.

PeppersHot peppers.

Permaculture MollisonFalk  Liu, Joan's IntroTransformation in 90 days, Perm Principles at work. Food forest, Holzer

Potatoes.  here.

Rooftop gardening.  here

Seed starting. starting spring crops.

Scientific Gardening.   The Informed Gardener.  The truth about garden remedies.

Soil and soil building - healthy soil microbes, mycelium, dirt is everything, soil analysissoil pH.


Tomatoes.  Myths and truths

Trees.  Tree tunnels.  Ancient tree planting. Plant commemorative trees

Sentient Biped's Garden Blog. Happy to add a different feed if there are suggestions.

Comment Wall


You need to be a member of Godless in the garden to add comments!

Comment by Daniel W on October 31, 2014 at 8:04am
king welcome back! Doing well. Wondered how you were doing.

Trying to wake up and get ready for work. It's raining and raining and raining! Typical Pacific NW. If it continues like this there will be mudslides again.
Comment by king on October 31, 2014 at 3:39am

how is everybody

Comment by Randall Smith on October 30, 2014 at 7:39am

Spud, I accidentally found a small (6") watermelon buried in the weeds two days ago. Not very good tasting, but I didn't let it go to waste!  And leaves! I have enough for all my gardening friends. I'd almost like to have a strong wind to blow them away.

I'm still picking and eating red raspberries, but a hard freeze is forecast for the weekend.

Comment by Barbara Livingston on October 29, 2014 at 12:47pm


Comment by Idaho Spud on October 29, 2014 at 12:34pm

I just realized that it was probably the heavy winds we've had the last few days that carried all the leaves off her tree and lawn, scattering them all over.  I'm not going hunting for them. : )

Comment by Barbara Livingston on October 29, 2014 at 12:17pm

Sigh ... we are still a month away from our first frost, although the trees are starting to drop a few leaves. Spud, sorry you missed out on all the "gold". :(

Comment by Idaho Spud on October 29, 2014 at 12:10pm

You peeps reminded me of my neighbor's huge tree that deposits great quantities of leaves on her lawn.  I've been waiting until most of them are down, but I just looked, and somehow I missed them.  

The tree is empty and her lawn is mostly empty also.  She must have got rid of them while I wasn't looking.  Oh well, there's always next year.

On September 12, we had an early freeze, but just barely at 32 degrees.  Yesterday morning was the first hard frost of the season.  It was 28 degrees.  Four degrees F below freezing.

The Tomatoes are all dead as well as the watermelon.  However, I did harvest the last of the watermelon and tomatoes before it happened.

The berries are still producing a few, and I see a few honeybees on them.

Comment by Barbara Livingston on October 29, 2014 at 11:44am

Randall, Yep, leaf mold or "mould" is suppose to be great stuff. Sometimes I think I know just enough about gardening to muddle through each day. I'm slowly working my way through all the gardening books at my local library while reading online also. Leaf mold and worm farms are new things in my world this month. Think I'll put a sign on my front lawn "Leaves Wanted" since I only have one tree on my front lawn and a mesquite tree in the back. :) Burning leaves is definitely a thing of the past for here in the city, and the county also has a burn ban in place.

Comment by Randall Smith on October 29, 2014 at 11:13am

Barbara, I'm not a leaf know-it-all, for certain. I just rake them up, put them in a wire bin, and use them as needed to alternate with grass clippings in my compost pile(s). Leaves don't break down easily. They're supposed to turn into "leaf mold", whatever that is, before they are garden viable. I just don't want to burn them (air pollution and a waste of compost material).

Comment by Barbara Livingston on October 28, 2014 at 1:23pm

Oh gosh everything you ever wanted to know about worms is on the internet. What did we do without the "Net"?  

Joan, I learned that I do not want earthworms. Did you know that earthworms tend to be solitary and like lots of space and don't multiply in worm boxes? Surely you must already know that since yours is so successful. I have a friend who volunteers at a Equine center and I'm hoping to go with her to dig through a pile and try to find some of the composting type worms, or red wigglers, rather than having to buy some online.  Need to be frugal. :)  


Members (174)


Support Atheist Nexus

Supporting Membership

Nexus on Social Media:

© 2015   Atheist Nexus. All rights reserved. Admin: Richard Haynes.

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service