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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: 179
Latest Activity: 21 minutes 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

Folklore.

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.
Squirrels.

Synergies.

Tomatoes.  Myths and truths

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

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Comment by Joan Denoo on January 18, 2016 at 12:40am

Daniel, that is an amazing job you and Charlie completed! Your regalia adds to the charm. Hope you renew, refresh, and rest. You must feel quite proud of your projects completed. Your new kitchen is a cook's dream.  

Comment by Joan Denoo on January 18, 2016 at 12:34am

An ambitious project by Javan K. Bernakevitch of All Points Land Design and Permaculture BC, and Gord Hiebert of Element Eco-Design. They led a two and half day workshop/installation at Darfield Earthship Project. 

Comment by Daniel Wachenheim on January 16, 2016 at 10:26am

"The most striking thing about the Condit Dam site today is the lack of evidence that the dam was ever there"   White Salmon Time Lapse.    "salmon had already started spawning above and below the former dam site before crews had even finished removing the last of the concrete" and tree planting in the former lake bed is discussed.

Comment by Daniel Wachenheim on January 16, 2016 at 10:16am

Gian Earthworms on remote Scottish Island.   more than a foot long.  Apparently, they grow larger due to a lack of predators.  Our chickens would make a meal of them in no time!

Comment by Randall Smith on January 16, 2016 at 7:56am

Daniel, I LOVE IT!  You and the dog. Wonderful! Congrats on getting the job(s) done. Well done.

Comment by Daniel Wachenheim on January 15, 2016 at 10:51am

Randy,

The last one is in the ground.

At least they weren't this size - lilac gardens about 10 miles from here -

We also moved a Ginkgo biloba tree that I had in my old front yard, a seedling I started some time back.

Now it's time to rest.  I need to get my energy back before going to work next week, wore out completely but happy with the conclusion of this project.

Comment by Randall Smith on January 15, 2016 at 8:28am

It appears the dam removal happened several years ago. It doesn't look like the hoped for results occured.

Did you get your lilac bushes planted, Daniel?

Comment by Joan Denoo on January 14, 2016 at 10:02pm

Spectacular Time Lapse Video of Historic Dam Removal

"For 98 years, the 125-foot high Condit Dam in southeastern Washington State held back the White Salmon River, creating a serene lake, but choking off the waterway to salmon. Wednesday, in an historic effort, the dam was dramatically breached, and ecologists hope the increased flow of water will restore the waterway to fish and other aquatic organisms, as well as the birds and mammals that rely on them."

Did you see how much sediment came out the bottom of that dam? I hope trees and grasses get planted all along the bank in an attempt to stop that lovely stuff from running off into the ocean. 

Comment by Joan Denoo on January 14, 2016 at 2:11pm

Paraphrasing Loren, cream in milk and feces in water rise to the top. Skim the cream off to make butter, skim the feces off to make fertilizer. Both have value even as one smells so much better than the other.

Comment by Daniel Wachenheim on January 14, 2016 at 8:22am
There are a few videos online of massive trees being moved. I. wonder how they do in the long run. They must have lost 75 % or more of their root mass. Maybe 90%. I read feeder roots extend twice to drip line, so the tree needs to grow new feeder roots for several years, after transplanting.

I want to plant those two remaining lilacs today. They have far larger healthy intact root mass, compared to trees and shrubs bought at the nursery, so I am optimistic. They look handsome in their new location, like they have been there for many years. They will get lots of water this summer, and already have a thick layer of wood chip mulch.
 

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