Godless in the garden


Godless in the garden

Discussing all aspect of gardening.

Location: Planet Earth
Members: 181
Latest Activity: 11 hours ago

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Comment by Patricia on Wednesday


Comment by Randall Smith on Wednesday

Red raspberries are in "full force". Hard to keep up picking--and beating the Japanese beetles to them. Cloudy day, so the picture isn't too great.

Second photo is of my front porch (still a cloudy day).

Oops--photos reversed somehow.

Comment by Joan Denoo on Wednesday

How to Keep Stella de Oro Daylilies Blooming All Season

This simple procedure will keep many types of flowers blooming longer; daylilies, petunias, are two that I know of. 

Comment by Joan Denoo on Wednesday

Loam Gnome, I sent off an order to Territorial Seed Co for 

cosmos, echinacea, marigold, rudbeckia, yarrow, and zinnia.

I'll try a few seeds this season, and will be ready for next season. Thanks for the information.

Comment by Patricia on Wednesday

Rick did peppers in the greenhouse & we were overloaded with them the first year, & gave them away to neighbours as well as freezing enough to last 2 years!

The next time, they were so overrun with aphids they didn't do anything despite everything Rick tried to get rid of them, so he gave up on peppers.

The neighbour brought these pepper plants over the other day, & Rick just ''stuck 'em'' where he found room, so no idea what will happen this year......if anything.

The first time he tried them outside they didn't do well, but the year happened to be a cold miserable one at the time, & this was before he built the greenhouse.

Comment by Loam Gnome on Tuesday

Joan, deer and rabbits are big factors in my garden.  I don't want to have everything in fences.  So I experiment.  It looks like neither will eat zinnias, cosmos, marigolds.  I was surprised that daylilies are not touched, although I read that deer eat them.  They don't eat Echinacea or Rudbeckia, both of which can be grown from seeds, started in summer, for the following year.  I also have a hybrid between the two, called Echibeckia.

The Sisyrichium is also an experiment.  The foliage is somewhere between iris and gladiolus.  The flowers are clusters that are more like gladiolus, but much smaller and more informal.

I would love to see the Royal Tyrrell Museum, but I have no plans to see Alberta in the foreseeable future.  It looks like a place I could browse for days.

Patricia, do you find that peppers do better in the garden, as opposed to warmer by the house?  I thought peppers needed even warmer than tomatoes.  maybe that's why my peppers are doing so poorly.

Comment by Patricia on Tuesday

We have many deer through the yard, but they don't seem to bother the garden until after its done. We thought bears would be a problem with the food, but have never seen any nearby.

Comment by Joan Denoo on Tuesday

Daniel, thanks for your experiment with petunias and deer. I am having a challenge with the wildlife in my outdoor garden. 

Comment by Joan Denoo on Tuesday

Daniel, these photos reveal you have been doing a lot of activity in your garden. Absolutely splendid!

I had trouble with the new word and found this in Dave's Garden:

Sisyrinchium striatum

Yellow Eyed Grass, Satin Flower


Iridaceae (eye-rid-AY-see-ee) (Info)


Sisyrinchium (sis-ee-RINK-ee-um) (Info)


striatum (stree-AH-tum) (Info)

Comment by Patricia on Tuesday

I'd like to go back to the Tyrrell. The dioramas were marvelous.


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