How to Grow Your Own Food – 10/3/2013 Garden Tally

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mavis butterfield garden one hundred dollars a month

This year I’m on a mission to grow 4,000 pounds of fresh fruits and vegetables in my suburban backyard. In 2012 I was able to grow 2,028 pounds, and in 2013 I’m going double or nothing. I have absolutely no idea if I’ll be able to achieve my goal. But, as with any adventure, half the fun is getting there. ~Mavis

*******

seattle garden blog mavis butterfield

I harvested just over 64 pounds of vegetables from the garden last week. Not as much as I had hoped for, but then again it rained practically every single day and working in the garden didn’t seem that appealing. Luckily we are suppose to get a break in the weather this weekend so the plan is to harvest the remaining tomatoes and squash and get the garden beds cleaned up.

So far I have 3 out of 16 new garden beds completed {I’m building new ones as I clean up the old beds} and plan on getting a few more put together this weekend. We’ll see what happens. ;)

How are your garden beds doing these days?

~Mavis

Here is what I have harvested so far this year:

fresh basil

Basil – 1 pound 3 ounces

We are currently out of fresh basil right now. Although we’ve enjoyed making fresh pesto and strawberry basil jam this summer.

beets

Beets – 124 pounds 10 ounces

I pulled a few beets for dinner the other night but we still have a lot yet to harvest.

organic gardening bok choy

Bok Choy – 7 pounds

We pulled up all the remaining bok choy we had growing in the pallet garden and tossed it to the chickens. I don’t think I’ll plant it again until next spring.

broccoli

Broccoli – 13 ounces

Our fall broccoli is doing pretty good. But with all the rain we’ve been having I’m worried the slugs might try and gobble it up. All I can do at this point is hope for the best.

cabbages

Cabbage - 40 pounds 14 ounce

Still waiting to harvest our fall cabbage!

root vegetbales potatoes carrots beets

Carrots – 31 pounds 7 ounces

If you’ve never grown carrots before, you need it. Seriously. They are so easy to grow and with a little TLC you can harvest them throughout the winter months too.

chives

Chives – 2 pound 3 ounces

We cut fresh chives as we need them.

lemon cucumbers

Cucumbers 9 pound 6 ounces

All out cucumbers have been harvested. Maybe I should try growing them indoors. I bet the HH would love that. ;)

How to Collect, Clean and Store Chicken Eggs

Egg Count – 2,077

We collected 59 eggs last week from our pet chickens. Once the babies start laying I might have some extras to giveaway to the neighbors again.

elephant garlic bulb

Garlic 9 pounds 2 ounces

We just planted garlic yesterday! Only 10 months to go. :) I wonder how long this years supply will last?

garlic scapes

Garlic Scapes 11 ounces

We used these to make Garlic Scape Pesto. Yumm!

green beans

Green Beans 17 pounds 11 ounces

Our green beans are officially done for the year. Now if I want some fresh green beans I’ll have to get them from the store.

curly kale

Kale – 33 pounds 1 ounces

Feeding it to the chickens every chance I get. You bet I am!

kohlrabi

Kohlrabi 5 pounds 10 ounces

romaine lettuce

Lettuce – 37 pounds 3 ounces

Our lettuce is done for the season. I think I’m going to start some more this week indoors and then stick it in the greenhouse once it gets big enough.

microgreens

Microgreens 5 ounces

I need to jump back on the microgreen train. It’s been awhile since I’ve grown some bean sprouts. They’re super easy to grow too.

blueberry jam with mint recipe

Mint 13 oz

I made some blueberry mint jam and also harvested some mint for tea.

oregano container herb garden

Oregano - 1 pound11 ounces

I been using fresh oregano for my heirloom tomato sauce.

onions

Onion – 31 pounds 7 ounces

I harvested a few onions yesterday when I installed the new garden box for the garlic. I think we still have more onions to grab but I won’t know until I pull up the rest of the tomato plants.

We have leeks though, so I’m pretty excited about that.

basket of pears

Pears 47 pounds 7 ounces

Pear butter is AWESOME!

growing peas in a greenhosue

Peas – 42 pounds 9 ounces

We’ve got peas growing in the greenhouse and in a garden box. Maybe in another week or so they’ll be little white flowers {peas}.

How to Harvest and Store Potatoes for Winter

Potatoes - 276 pounds 15 ounces

How to Harvest and Store Potatoes for Winter.

We still have potatoes to harvest. When I planted the pumpkins this summer I stuffed a seed potato in the dirt mound before planting the pumpkin seeds. I won’t know until we harvest the pumpkins how many are in there.

french breakfast radishes

Radish - 22 pounds 2 ounces

Note to self- Plant more radish seeds.

bucket of raspberries

Raspberries – 21 pounds 7 ounces

Raspberry season is officially over in our backyard. Boo!

rhubarb

Rhubarb – 39 pounds 9 ounces

Earlier this week I moved the two rhubarb plants that were alongside the house over near the greenhouse where out other 3 rhubarb plants are. Now we have all 5 in one location and I bet next year we will have a big harvest.

purple sage

Sage – 14 ounces

Using it as I need it.

pumpkins squash

Squash 48 pounds 15 ounces

I didn’t harvest any pumpkins or squash this past week but plan to this weekend. This year we didn’t get as many due to poor crop rotation on my part. Hopefully next year will be better.

fresh organic spinach

Spinach - 15 ounces

I planted more in the greenhouse for a winter harvest.

mung bean sprouts

Sprouts -2 pounds 15 ounces

Here are instructions for growing your own sprouts.

Strawberry and Nutella Crepes with Bananas

Strawberries 23 pounds 14 ounces

Strawberry season is over for the year.

Besides eating them fresh we made strawberry kiwi jam, strawberry freezer jam, strawberry pie, and homemade strawberry shortcake.

garden swiss chard

Swiss Chard 45 pounds 2 ounces

Chickens love it! :)

heirloom tomatoes

Tomatoes 215 pounds 6 ounces

We harvested a little over 9 pounds of tomatoes this past week. I’ll be pulling up the remaining plants this weekend and should have a final tomato tally next week.

cut-wheatgrass

Wheatgrass - 7 ounces

zucchini

Zucchini – 66 pounds 12 ounces

And last but not least, we harvested a few more zucchinis last week as well. And guess what? They are still sitting on my kitchen counter. Ha! I Guess I need to make some zucchini bread pretty soon.

Total Food Harvested in 2013: 1159 pounds 15 ounces

Total Eggs Collected in 2013: 2,077

If you are new to gardening or just want to learn more about organic gardening, my #1 favorite garden book is The Gardener’s A-Z Guide to Growing Organic Food By Tanya L.K. Denckla.

This post may contain affiliate links. These affiliate links help support this site. For more information, please see my disclosure policy. Thank you for supporting One Hundred Dollars a Month.



Mavis Garden Blog – Pulling Up Tomato Plants and Re-Planting Strawberries

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one hundred dollars a month mavis butterfield garden blog

In between rain showers yesterday I worked in the garden pulling up dying tomato plants and re-planting the strawberries from the greenhouse.garden boxes

Lucy Puggle was elbow deep in her own project of course.

growing strawberries in gutters

I pulled the strawberry filled gutters out of the greenhouse last week and finally got around to re-planting them yesterday in the wood pallet garden.

pallet gardening strawberries

For some strange reason, strawberry plants grow really in wood pallets.

So far it’s shaping up to be a pretty wet fall around here. Originally I was thinking about planting the pallets with lettuce seeds, but with all the rain we’ve been having, I think planting lettuce seeds would be like planting candy for the slugs. So why bother.

drying beans

Now, if I could just get the rest of my bean pods to turn yellow so I could pull them up and let them dry out in the garage I’d be happy.

pallet gardenHere’s what the pallet garden looks like right now. 5 pallets with strawberries, 1 with beans.

Keep Calm and Garden On,

~Mavis

 

This post may contain affiliate links. These affiliate links help support this site. For more information, please see my disclosure policy. Thank you for supporting One Hundred Dollars a Month.

Mavis Garden Blog – Planting a New Artichoke Bed

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artichokes raised garden boxes

I spent a couple hours in the garden yesterday {in the pouring rain} digging up the artichoke plants I had planted this spring after starting them from seed under grow lights in early January. I knew the artichoke plants would probably out grow the garden box I had planted them in, but I didn’t have another bed available at the time. And then I kind of forgot about them.

artichoke roots

Until yesterday.

artichoke roots

Check out those roots! Don’t they look nice and healthy?

magnum glass greenhouse

After a bunch of weed pulling…

artichoke bed

I finally have a proper artichoke bed.

It might be hard to see, but there are now 24 artichoke plants and 4 rhubarb plants in the raised garden bed near the greenhouse. Now, if I can just keep up with the weeds, I’m sure the artichokes and rhubarb will thrive.

~Mavis

This post may contain affiliate links. These affiliate links help support this site. For more information, please see my disclosure policy. Thank you for supporting One Hundred Dollars a Month.

How to Care for Garden Tools

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How to Care for Garden Tools

If you have invested in some nice garden tools, a little yearly maintenance goes a long way in making them last a lifetime.  Here’s a couple of steps on keeping them rust and corrosion free:

  1. If you don’t plan on using them throughout the winter, grab a big bucket and fill it with sand.  Spray the sand liberally with WD-40 or pour a 1/2 gallon of mineral oil over the top and let it soak through.  Remove any dirt clods from your garden tools and plunge them into the mixture.  Allow them to spend the winter in this sandy bath in the garage or shed.  Come spring, pull them out and wipe them down with a cloth.  They will be clean and rust free.
  2. Maintain wooden handled garden tools by rubbing them with linseed oil once a year.  {Otherwise, they split and crack over time.}
  3. Keep a bucket of plain old sand in your garden area.  Each time you are done with your tools, stick them into the sand mixture–it will help them stay dry, and you’ll know exactly where to find them when you need them.
  4. To keep pruning shears, etc. in working order, spray them with cooking oil.  It will make for smooth, happy pruning.

Pretty easy, right?  How about you, do you do anything special to make sure your garden tools go the distance?

~Mavis

Want more cool uses for WD-40?  Click HERE.

This post may contain affiliate links. These affiliate links help support this site. For more information, please see my disclosure policy. Thank you for supporting One Hundred Dollars a Month.

Mavis Butterfield | Backyard Garden Plot Pictures – Week 39 of 52

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raised garden boxes

Backyard Garden Plot Pictures – Week 39 of 52

vintage watering cans

We’ve been experiencing some cold and soggy weather here in Western Washington the past few days and I’ve been lazy and haven’t done too much gardening in the last 72 hours.

pallet garden

We’ve been harvesting Bok Choy over the last 2 weeks and now it’s starting to go to seed. I think I’ll try and get out there today and harvest a few more leaves before I toss the rest to the chickens.

The strawberry runners I transplanted a few weeks ago are doing great, but the beans I was planning to dry are not doing so well. I think I planted them a little too late because they are still green. :( I need the pods to turn yellow before I can harvest them so I think they may just end up rotting before they’re ready.

bean tepees

The bean tepees and squash vines are on their last leg. I’ll go ahead and leave the tepee poles as they are until it’s time to harvest all the squash, so I don’t disturb the vines.

glass greenhouse

I cleaned out the greenhouse last week, but I still need to re-plant the strawberries that I grew in gutters this summer and get the rest of the plants to the compost pile.

wooded backyard

I’m thinking about setting up a few garden boxes for next summer in the center of all that bark. There’s a pretty big slope to deal with but I think it might look kind of cool.

omlet chicken coop

The kale ans Swiss chard is doing great but I still need to get out there and put chicken wire over the top of the chicken run.

pumpkin patch

I think I’m going to wait until the last possible moment to harvest all the pumpkins and squash. If it keeps raining I’ll have to do it sooner than later, so I’m keeping my fingers crossed.

raspberry patch

The raspberry patch. It’s finally looks pretty decent over there. ;) Now the big question is, do I move the raspberryberry patch to another area in the garden, or keep it there? Hmmm. It’s something to think about.

How is your garden doing? Are you done for the year?

~Mavis

ryan botanical interests

This years garden is being sponsored by the awesome folks at Botanical Interests Seed Company. You can check out their website HERE, order their new 2013 Garden Seed Catalog HERE, or visit my online boyfriend Ryan’s blog HERE.

Up for a tour? Read about our behind the scenes tour of Botanical Interests Seed Company.

This post may contain affiliate links. These affiliate links help support this site. For more information, please see my disclosure policy. Thank you for supporting One Hundred Dollars a Month.

Friday Night at the Movies – The Greenhorns

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Tonight The Girl and I are back on the documentary train.  We will be watching The Greenhorns.  It’s a film about the new generation of people who are committed to bringing sustainable agriculture back.  I think it’s going to be one of those garden affirming sorts of movies, and who doesn’t love that?

the greenhorns

Let me know what you think if you decide to watch it–or if you have already seen it.  Did you love it? Hate it? Can’t wait to watch it over and over?

 

PicMonkey Collage

Looking for more movies?

Check out the full list of my Friday Night at the Movies Selections or click on over & look at all the movies on Amazon Instant Video. There are a ton of videos to choose from that will cost you absolutely nothing {nada, zilch, free-o} with Amazon Prime; like thousands of regular movies & TV shows & hundreds of documentaries {Wahoo!}. Get all the details HERE!

Peace out Girl Scouts & have yourself a great weekend,

~Mavis

This post may contain affiliate links. These affiliate links help support this site. For more information, please see my disclosure policy. Thank you for supporting One Hundred Dollars a Month.

Potato Tower Update and Harvest

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potato towers

Yesterday I headed out the the garden with high expectations of harvesting a bumper crop of potatoes from our three potato towers {I’m saving the ones we having growing in the compost pile for this weekend}.

I tried growing potatoes in towers and burlap sacks last year, but failed miserably because I had them in bad spot and did not water them regularly.

potato towers

But this year, I gave them plenty of water.

blue potatoes

I planted potato tower #1 with 6 inches of dirt and added additional dirt {but no more potatoes} as the potato leaves began to pop through the soil. Final Harvest – just over 5 pounds. Boo!

potato towers

I planted the potatoes in  potato tower # 2 with 3 layers of dirt and potatoes.

potato towers

Lucy the puggle dog helped.

blue potatoes

Final harvest – about 8 pounds of potatoes. Double boo!

potato tower harvest

And last but not least, potato tower #3.

This tower was planted with alternating layers of potatoes, dirt, potatoes, straw, potatoes and dirt.

odd shaped potatoes

What do you see? I see a duck.

homegrown potatoes

Surprisingly, potato tower #3 had over 12 pounds of potatoes in it. I thought for sure tower #3 would yield the least amount of potatoes because when I had planted it, I packed so much dirt and straw in the wire cage, that I assumed the potatoes wouldn’t produce much. Boy was I wrong. Final Harvest – about 12 pounds of spuds.

potato tower harvest

Final potato tower tally – 25 pounds of potatoes. Not bad, but not great. Now the question is, should I try this again next year, and if I do, how am I going to change things up so I get a bigger yield?

Any suggestions?

~Mavis

This post may contain affiliate links. These affiliate links help support this site. For more information, please see my disclosure policy. Thank you for supporting One Hundred Dollars a Month.

How to Grow Your Own Food – 9/25/2013 Garden Tally

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This year I’m on a mission to grow 4,000 pounds of fresh fruits and vegetables in my suburban backyard. In 2012 I was able to grow 2,028 pounds, and in 2013 I’m going double or nothing. I have absolutely no idea if I’ll be able to achieve my goal. But, as with any adventure, half the fun is getting there. ~Mavis

*******raised garden beds

It seems like we harvested a little bit over everything this past week in the garden. Everything from pumpkins and carrots to heirloom tomatoes and potatoes. Pretty stinkin’ awesome if you ask me. The temperatures are getting cooler though and before you know it there won’t be much left to harvest but carrots and kale, and let me tell you Bob, I’m not looking forward to that. ;)

~Mavis

Here is what I have harvested so far this year:

fresh basil

Basil – 1 pound 3 ounces

We are currently out of fresh basil right now. Although we’ve enjoyed making fresh pesto and strawberry basil jam this summer.

beets

Beets – 120 pounds 8 ounces

We’ve been eating beets and giving them away like crazy lately. I didn’t like them as a kid, but I sure do now.

organic gardening bok choy

Bok Choy – 12 oz

The bok choy we planted in the pallet garden is finally ready. It’s a nice change from kale and Swiss chard that’s for sure.

head of broccoli

Broccoli – 13 ounces

The slugs have not discovered our fall broccoli yet. I’m keeping my fingers crossed they’ll stay away.

puggle puppies cabbage

Cabbage - 40 pounds 14 ounce

Still waiting to harvest our fall cabbage!

heirloom carrots

Carrots – 26 pounds 14 ounces

We are harvesting carrots daily now and we feed Lucy the trouble puggle the little ones.

herb garden thyme

Chives – 2 pound 1 ounce

We cut fresh chives as we need them.

lemon cucumbers

Cucumbers 9 pound 6 ounces

We pulled up all the cucumber vines this past week after harvesting the last of the lemon cucumbers. :(

How to Collect, Clean and Store Chicken Eggs

Egg Count – 2,018

We collected 51 eggs last week from our backyard flock of hens. Our baby chicks won’t stay laying for another 8 weeks or so, but once they do, look out world, we are going to have an abundance of eggs.

elephant garlic bulb

Garlic 9 pounds 2 ounces

Our garlic has been harvested for this year and I am using it in practically every dish now.

garlic scapes

Garlic Scapes 11 ounces

We used these to make Garlic Scape Pesto. Yumm!

green beans

Green Beans 16 pounds 14 ounces

We didn’t get as many beans as I had wanted from of tepee poles this fall but there are still a few beans left t pick.

curly kale

Kale – 28 pounds 14 ounces

Feeding it to the chickens every chance I get. {Shocking, I know}

kohlrabi

Kohlrabi 5 pounds 10 ounces

romaine lettuce

Lettuce – 36 pounds 13 ounces

We have enough lettuce for one big salad before we’re out of lettuce. I’ll be planting more in the greenhouse pretty soon though so it won’t be too long before were have more.

microgreens

Microgreens 5 ounces

My favorite way to eat microgreens is with egg salad sandwiches.

blueberry jam with mint recipe

Mint 13 oz

I made some blueberry mint jam and also harvested some mint for tea.

oregano container herb garden

Oregano - 1 pound 9 ounces

I been using fresh oregano for my heirloom tomato sauce.

onions

Onion – 25 pounds 6 ounces

We still have a few onions left to harvest. Note to self- get out there and pull them up before they rot.

pear butter recipe

Pears 47 pounds 7 ounces

Pear butter is AWESOME!

growing peas in a greenhosue

Peas – 42 pounds 9 ounces

We’ve got peas growing in the greenhouse and in a garden box. I’m keeping my fingers crossed we’ll start to see tiny white flowers soon.

How to Harvest and Store Potatoes for Winter

Potatoes - 263 pounds 15 ounces

How to Harvest and Store Potatoes for Winter.

We donated some potatoes to the food bank last week and have been using them like mad around here. Just for kicks I think I might wrap some up and give them to my Husband for Christmas since he loves them so much.

french breakfast radishes

Radish - 22 pounds 2 ounces

Note to self- Plant more radish seeds.

bucket of raspberries

Raspberries – 21 pounds 7 ounces

Raspberry season is officially over in our backyard. Boo!

rhubarb

Rhubarb – 39 pounds 9 ounces

Rhubarb is rad! I think we have about 5 or 6 rhubarb plants sprinkled around our yard. I’ll have to dig up the crowns this fall and move them all to one location.

purple sage

Sage – 14 ounces

pumpkins squash

Squash 48 pounds 15 ounces

We harvested a few pumpkins this week and set them on the front porch to cure. We still have more pumpkins, sweet meat squash, Butternut squash to harvest. Hopefully it will stop raining soon so they don’t rot on the vine.

fresh organic spinach

Spinach - 15 ounces

I planted more in the greenhouse for a winter harvest.

mung bean sprouts

Sprouts -2 pounds 15 ounces

Here are instructions for growing your own sprouts.

Strawberry and Nutella Crepes with Bananas

Strawberries 23 pounds 14 ounces

Besides eating them fresh, so far we have made strawberry kiwi jam, strawberry freezer jam, strawberry pie, and homemade strawberry shortcake. There are just a few left to pick and then we’ll be done harvesting berries for the year.

garden swiss chard

Swiss Chard 40 pounds 12 ounces

Chickens LOVE chard. ;) Me? Not so much. But it sure is pretty. :)

heirloom tomatoes

Tomatoes 206 pounds 0 ounces

Mama Mia! That’s a lot of tomatoes.

cut-wheatgrass

Wheatgrass - 7 ounces

zucchini

Zucchini – 55 pounds 8 ounces

Can someone please explain to my why I didn’t see these before they grew this big? Holy cow, it’s looks like a few hundred loaves of vegan zucchini bread are in my future.

Total Food Harvested in 2013: 1095 pounds 8 ounces

Total Eggs Collected in 2013: 2,018

If you are new to gardening or just want to learn more about organic gardening, my #1 favorite garden book is The Gardener’s A-Z Guide to Growing Organic Food By Tanya L.K. Denckla.

This post may contain affiliate links. These affiliate links help support this site. For more information, please see my disclosure policy. Thank you for supporting One Hundred Dollars a Month.

Growing Vegetables in a Greenhouse – Fall Clean Up

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growing vegetables in a greenhouse Yesterday I spent the afternoon outside cleaning up the plants in and around the greenhouse. garden gutters I removed all the gutters I had installed in the spring and set them outside.  I plan to re-plant the strawberries elsewhere, and then add the soil from the reaming gutters that held basil, peppers and chard to the compost pile. magnum glass greenhouseThe greenhouse looks  kind of naked now. :( Luckily I still have a few pots to move in there for my winter garden. I’m not sure what I’m going to plant yet so if you have any suggestions, that would be great. I’m thinking lettuce and a couple root vegetables like carrots and beets might work well. tomato tree Our two green zebra tomato plants are now 10 feet tall and look like those giant tomato trees you see in cheesy magazine ads promising you 20 foot tall tomato plants for just $2.99 with shipping. green zebra tomatoes I wonder how long the tomato plants will keep producing? growing tomatoes in a greenhosue I think I’m going to plant some lettuce seeds at the plant base later this week. meyer lemons in greenhouse   In case you were wondering, Lemon the Meyer Lemon Tree is still hanging in there.growing peas in a greenhosue And the sugar snap peas are growing like crazy!

growing lettuce in a greenhosue

And check out the 3 -tiered stack planter. Doesn’t it look cool filled with lettuce?

It shouldn’t be too much longer before it;s ready to harvest.

Keep calm and garden on. ;)

~Mavis

gardening-books-the-winter-harvest-handbook Are you planning for a winter harvest? The Winter Harvest Handbook By Eliot Coleman is a great book!

This post may contain affiliate links. These affiliate links help support this site. For more information, please see my disclosure policy. Thank you for supporting One Hundred Dollars a Month.

Mavis Garden Blog – Today’s Harvest – Squash, Carrots, Beets, Tomatoes and Potatoes

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heirloom tomatoes

Can you believe it’s nearly October and the garden is still producing awesome amounts for fruits and vegetables? We had a less than stellar summer here in the Western Washington and I keep thinking we are going to get hit with an early frost or some sort of wickedly bad weather any day now.

pumpkins squash

I picked a few pumpkins and other types of squash today. I think I’ll go ahead and set everything on the porch to cure while I figure out what to do with it.
beets carrots root vegetables

I also picked a few fresh beets and carrots.

root vegetbales potatoes carrots beetsAnd more potatoes of course. A day doesn’t go by around here without some fresh potatoes being dug up. ;) The HH is Irish after all.

mavis garden blog one hundred dollars a month

Today’s Harvest

Beets, a pound of potatoes, fresh carrots, squash, squash and more squash, heirloom tomatoes and 3 giant zucchinis. Not to shabby for the end of September if you ask me.

chicken and roasted vegetablesDinner is in the oven.

So what are you digging up these days?

Mavis wants to know.

This post may contain affiliate links. These affiliate links help support this site. For more information, please see my disclosure policy. Thank you for supporting One Hundred Dollars a Month.

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