Godless in the garden

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Godless in the garden

Welcome to gardeners, growers of veggies, fruits, flowers, and trees, backyard hen enthusiasts, worm farmers, & composters!

Location: Planet Earth
Members: 179
Latest Activity: 8 hours ago

Welcome to Eden!

If you like to dig in the dirt, grow flowers, putter around the yard, dig in the kitchen garden, raise backyard hens, or just like daydreaming about the garden, this is the place.

Many topics have been discussed in the archive.  Revive a topic by adding your 2¢ or start a new topic.

Everyone likes photos of the garden, so if you like to share photos of your prize dahlia, your favorite hen, or your first tomato, go right ahead!

Discussion Forum

How to Store Nuts

Started by Joan Denoo. Last reply by Idaho Spud on Thursday. 3 Replies

Himalayan rhododendrons blooming 3 months early

Started by Ruth Anthony-Gardner. Last reply by Joan Denoo Jan 22. 4 Replies

Comment Wall

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Comment by Joan Denoo on March 28, 2015 at 11:42pm

Earth Look at that front! I guess it has rough seas and weather. 

Comment by Joan Denoo on March 28, 2015 at 11:40pm

Earth Some of us are getting a nice warm flow from the south. 

Comment by Idaho Spud on March 28, 2015 at 9:53am

Joan, thanks for the informative garden sources.  The information you posted said they want Well Drained Soil.  I remembered last night that I forgot to mention that.  But doesn't almost every plant want that?

Comment by Idaho Spud on March 28, 2015 at 9:42am

Your correct Daniel.  Most of the commenters about that $11 pomegranate tree said it was very small.

Comment by Idaho Spud on March 28, 2015 at 9:40am

Patricia & Joan, I also love to eat lemons, and sometimes I'm a sourpuss as well.

Comment by Joan Denoo on March 28, 2015 at 12:33am

Patricia, and we are not sourpusses are we!

Comment by Joan Denoo on March 28, 2015 at 12:18am

I don't like Washington Delicious at all, too sweet. My favorite is Granny Smith, but then, I love to eat lemon as if they are oranges. I've never tasted Honeycrisp; will keep my eye open for them. I have never tasted a pawpaw, either. 
Daniel, no problem with the typos. 
I love woodchips, except for one problem. The first year or so, they produce fungi that is difficult to control. After a few years, and with anti-fungal powder, it doesn't come back. My wood chips are 2" size. I think they call it nuggets size. It is the largest my supplier has. Mine have been in for 18 years, with a refresher every few years ... and a new round of fungus. I haven't prevented the problem and there may be another species of chips, or a smaller chip that may be less troublesome.  

I spent the afternoon in the garden reading and loving it. The first time I could really sit and feel comfortable. It was in the 60 degrees F.  

Comment by Joan Denoo on March 27, 2015 at 11:41pm

My other go-to resource is Dave's Garden 

Pomegranates

I don't often buy from these sources, however, they have excellent information to help make decisions. 

Comment by Joan Denoo on March 27, 2015 at 11:35pm

My go-to Raintree Nursery has this to say about them Pomegranates 

(Punica granatum) We are offering for the first time, a wide selection of pomegranates, each with its own complex and unique flavor. They are also among the most beautiful plants. Pomegranates require only 150 chilling hours & need well-drained soil. They are self fertile. Pomegranates ripen well in the South and in California. They grow well in the Pacific Northwest but don’t get the intense summer heat they need to ripen.

"Useful Facts

Soil: Most need well drained soils. EXPOSURE: Full Sun.
Pollination: Self fertile.
Hardiness: USDA Zones 8-10.They are hardy to about 10° F. Even if frozen to the ground, plants will re-sprout from the roots like a fig. If grown in a pot, they can be brought in to ripen.
Size and spacing: Prune them as a 8-10’ tall shrub or allow them to become a beautiful 15-20’ tree or espalier.
Ripening: Late Fall. YIELD: 15 plus pounds per plant."

Comment by Daniel W on March 27, 2015 at 11:09pm
Spud now you have me wanting to griw a pomegranite.

I bet that $11 tree is about 2 inches tall. Call me a cynic.
 

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