Friday Night at the Movies – Vegucated

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Tonight, The Girl and I will be watching Vegucated.  Amazon describes the film as:

“…a guerrilla-style documentary that follows three meat- and cheese-loving New Yorkers who agree to adopt a vegan diet for six weeks and learn what it’s all about.”

Even though I’m not Vegan, it should be interesting.  I always like shows that cause people to step outside of their comfort zones and I’m sure my neighbor Francisco will have a discussion about it afterwards too. This should be interesting!

vegucated

Amazon Prime Members can watch Vegucated for free.

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?

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.



Companion Planting Chart

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carrots love tomatoes{Carrots love Tomatoes – One of my favorite gardening books!}

I don’t know about you, but I am a big fan of companion planting.

Companion planting operates on the basic premise that certain plants play nicer together than others.  Some plants function to bring out the flavor of another, deter unwanted insects, attract wanted insects, and compliment the soil.

On the flip side, some plants cause other plants nothing but root-ache and grief, so you want to avoid planting them near one another.  If you are interested in gardening organically, companion planting is a great way to work with mother nature.

Here’s a basic companion planting guide to get you started as you plant the layout of your garden this year:

Plant Name

Plant Close To:

Keep Away From:

Repels

Basil Most Garden Crops–especially tomatoes and lettuce Rue Mosquitoes
Bush Beans Beets, Cabbage, Carrots, Catnip, Cauliflower, Corn, Cucumbers, Marigolds, Potatoes, Savory, Strawberries Fennel, Garlic, Leeks, Onions, Shallots
Pole Beans Corn, Marigolds, Potatoes, Radishes Beets, Garlic, Kohlrabi, Leeks, Onions, Shallots
Beets Broccoli, Brussels Sprouts, Bush Beans, Cabbage, Cauliflower, Chard, Kohlrabi, Onions Charlock, Field Mustard, Pole Beans
Borage Squash, Strawberries Tomato Worms
Broccoli and Brussels Sprouts Beets, Buckwheat, Calendula, Carrots, Chamomile, Dill, Hyssop, Marigolds, Mints, Nasturtiums, Onions, Rosemary, Sage, Thyme, Wormwood Strawberries
Cabbage and Cauliflower Broccoli, Brussels Sprouts, Celery, Chard, Spinach Strawberries
Cantaloupe Corn
Carrots Cabbage, Chives, Early Potatoes, Leeks, Lettuce, Onions, Peas, Radishes, Rosemary, Sage, Salsify, Wormwood
Chives Apples, Berries, Carrots, Grapes, Peas, Roses, Tomatoes Aphids and Japanese Beetles
Corn Beans, Cucumbers, Early Potatoes, Melons, Peas, Pumpkins, Soybeans, Squash
Cucumbers Beans, Cabbage, Early Potatoes, Radishes, Sunflowers Late Potatoes
Dill Broccoli, Brussels Sprouts, Cabbage, Cauliflower, Cucumber, Lettuce, Onions Carrots
Eggplant Green Beans, Peppers, Potatoes, Tomatoes
Garlic Cabbage, Cane Fruits, Fruit Trees, Roses, Tomatoes Peas, Beans Japanese Beatles and Aphid, Ermine Moths, and Late Potato blight.
Kale Aromatic herbs, Buckwheat, Cabbage Family, Marigolds, Nasturtiums Pole Beans, Strawberries
Kohrabi Cabbage/Cauliflower Companions {except tomatoes} Fennel, Pole Beans, Tomatoes
Lettuce Beets, Carrots, Parsnips, Radishes, Strawberries Cabbage Family
Marigolds All Garden Crops Bean Beetles, Aphids, Potato Bugs, Squash Bugs, Nematodes, and Maggots
Marjoram All Garden Crops
Mustard Alfalfa Cover Crops, Fruit Trees, Grapes, Legumes
Nasturtiums Apples, Beans, Cabbage Family, Greenhouse Crops, Potatoes, Pumpkins, Radishes, Squash Aphids, Potato Bugs, Squash Bugs, Striped Pumpkin Beetles, and Mexican Bean Beetles.  Destroys whiteflies in greenhoues.
Onions Beets, Cabbage Family, Carrots, Chamomile, Lettuce, Parsnips Beans, Peas Many insects/pests–especially maggots
Oregano All Garden Crops Many insects/pests
Parsley Corn, Roses, Tomatoes
Parnips Onions, Radishes, Wormwood
Peas Beans, Carrots, Corn, Cucumbers, Early Potatoes, Radishes, Turnip Garlic, Leeks, Onions Shallots
Peppers Basil, Carrots, Eggplant, Onions Parsley Tomatoes Fennel, Kohlrabi
Potatoes Basil, Beans, Cabbage Family, Corn, Eggplant, Flax, Hemp, Margolds, Peas, Squash Apples, Birch, Cherries, Cucumbers, Pumpkins, Raspberries, Sunflowrs, Tomatoes, Walnuts
Radishes Cervil, Cucumbers, Lettuce, Melons, Peas, Nasturtiums, Root Crops Hyssop Cucumber Beetles
Rosemary Beans, Cabbage, Carrots Bean Beetles, Cabbage Moths, and Carrot Flies
Sage Cabbage Family, Carrots, Tomatoes Cucumbers Cabbage Moths and Carrot Flies
Soybeans Corn, Potatoes
Spinach Celery, Cauliflower, Eggplant, Strawberries
Strawberries Borage, Bush Beans, Lettuce, Pyrethrum, Spinach Cabbage Family
Sunflowers Cucumbers Potatoes
Swiss Chard Bush Beans, Kohrabi, Onions Pole Beans
Tarragon All Garden Crops
Thyme All Garden Crops Cabbage Moths
Tomatoes Asparagus, Basil, Carrots, Gooseberries, Mustard, Parsley, Onions, Rosemary, Sage, Stinging Nettles Fennel, Kohlrabi, Potatoes, Walnuts
Turnips and Rutabagas Peas Knotweed, Mustard

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 Kohlrabi {Start to Finish}

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botanical interests kohlrabi seeds purple and white

Have you ever tried kohlrabi? It’s kind of funky. I planted our kohlrabi seeds a few days ago and even though it’s one of the vegetables your only likely to find at a farmers market, you should give it a try. Especially if you have kids.

Brief description: Kohlrabi is part of the cabbage family.  It is very hardy and has a very mild sweet flavor and is great in anything you would put cabbage in.

what do kohlrabi seeds look like

Where to Plant Kohlrabi:  Plant in full sun.    It is a cooler weather plant, and thrives in 40-65 degree weather.  It is best in raised beds and garden beds.  Because of its root system, it does not do well in containers.

Kohlrabi

Planting Seeds:  Plant seeds 1/4-1/2″ deep.  Thin seedlings to one per pot or 1 every 4″ when they reach 4″ tall.

Growing Tips:  Kohlrabi does best with consistent even watering.  Mix compost in when you transplant outside  and add another bit of compost around the plant mid-season.

giant-kohlrabi-puyallup-fair-pictures

How to Harvest:  Harvest when bulb reaches 2-3″ in diameter–any bigger and flavor is negatively affected.

regional planting guides

What part do you eat?  The most common part of Kohlrabi is the bulb.  It can be sliced and diced like cabbage for coleslaw, stir-fries, salads, etc.  You can also eat the stems–chop them up into 1″ segments and steam, boil, saute them.  A lot of people think the stems taste like broccoli.  The leaves can also be eaten.  They can be sauteed like spinach.

Are you ready to start your garden but you’re not sure when you should plant your seeds or set out your transplants? Head on over HERE and you’ll be taken to a handy dandy chart that is broken down into what vegetables should be planted {or transplanted} each month in your area.

Anyone can do this. Dirt + Seeds+ Water = Food!

~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.

Wood Pallet Garden Update – Lettuce and Strawberries

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recycled-wood-pallet-garden
It’s been a while since I’ve giving you an update on my wood pallet garden, so I thought I’d share a few pictures and let you know how everything is growing so far.

strawberry wood pallet garden

Yesterday I planted 16 strawberry crowns. Last year I grew strawberries in gutters, outside along the garden paths and also in a vertical pallet garden. I really enjoyed growing strawberries in wood pallets last year because it kept the berries off the ground away from the occasional slug.

wood pallet garden lettuce

Here is  a close up of a small head of romaine lettuce we have growing in a wood pallet.

wood pallet gardening lettuce

Here is another photo of some sort of red leafed lettuce {I forgot the name of this variety, sorry!}.

recycled wood pallet garden

I know the wood pallet garden doesn’t look too exciting right now, but in about another month or so the pallets should be filled out and pretty lush if the weather continues to warm up.

The one thing I love most about gardening, it’s that there are so many different ways to grow vegetables. It can be overwhelming sometimes because I want to try everything all at once, but I love it. Gardening keeps me out of trouble {Ha!} and I can’t imagine a better hobby than growing your own food.

Gardening Rocks!

~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.

Tips for Container Gardening

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tips for container gardening

If you are short on space, don’t let it stop you from gardening!  Quite a few edibles can thrive in containers–producing FREE fresh produce for you and your family. One of my goals this year is to show you that anyone can garden, no matter how much space they have.

simple garden container garden kits

Over the next few weeks I’ll be planting several different crops in containers to show you just how easy container gardening can be.

I recently planted 2 small container gardens using Simple Garden Starter Kits.  These kits are cool because they include a 12-Inch by 12-inch planter, peat moss based soil, tomato and basil seeds, and a planting grid for seed spacing, a planting stick for seed depth.

simple garden starter kit

If you have never tried container gardening, here are a few tips to get you started:

  1. Drainage, drainage, drainage.  This is the single most important consideration in container gardening {imagine trench foot in your plants’ roots–they don’t like prolonged sitting in water any more than we do}.  When choosing a container make sure you have plenty of drain holes in the bottom.  A single hole will not cut it {often times, if your pot material allows, you can drill more holes}.  I like to collect all of the river rocks I find in the soil as I’m digging {or scavenge them from construction sites} and put them in the bottom of the containers before I add dirt.  It adds additional drainage and saves a little money on potting soil.  The rocks alone would not be enough, though, so again, make sure your container has plenty of holes.  Also, do not use gravel for drainage–it is counterproductive, causing the water to back up in the soil.  {Feel free to insert something wise about physics here to explain this phenomenon.}   
  2. Fertilize your pots regularly.
  3. Get a set of wheels.  Putting your pots on wheels isn’t essential, but it does allow you to easily move your plants–which depending on your location, may allow you to make the most of the lighting.
  4. Change out the soil yearly.  This doesn’t mean a complete overhaul, but before planting new plants for the year, remove the first several inches and add in new potting soil.  If possible, thoroughly mix it in with the old.  It will add extra nutrients that were lost in the previous growing season, and if done yearly, it will save you money in not having to add new soil to the entire pot.
  5. When using smaller space containers, make sure to check to see which plants play nicely together.  Certain plants do not do well in the same pot, while on the flipside, some plants will increase yields when planted together.  Know your chosen varieties’ enemies!
  6. As with tip #5, make sure to plan to put plants with similar watering needs in the same containers.
  7. Accept death.  This isn’t a nugget of zen wisdom I am trying to sneak pass you here, I promise.  Plants die, no matter what you are growing them in {containers, garden beds, etc.}  It happens to me all of the time.  Sometimes, you follow all of the rules to the letter and they up and die anyway.   Don’t let it discourage you from pressing on.  Live to grow another day.
  8. Use potting soil.  Regular dirt you dig up from the backyard will typically not have enough drainage to support container gardening.  Choose a mix with perlite, etc.  Or plan to amend your dirt. I am a big fan of  Miracle Grow potting soil or you can also make your own potting soil as well.
  9. Consider your water source.  When placing your containers, consider the water source you will be using.  Do you have a hose nearby?  Are you going to carry a watering can out to your plants–and if so, are your containers so far out of your way that your motivation may decrease as the summer goes on?  Be realistic about how much work you want to do and plant accordingly.

How about YOU?

Do you have any container gardening tips to add?

~Mavis

If you would like to learn more about growing vegetable container gardens, check out The Vegetable Gardener’s Container Bible By Edward C. Smith.  Amazon currently has it on sale for $13.29.

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 – 4/3/2013 Garden Tally

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one-hundred-dollars-a-month-{July 2012}

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

Well it was another exciting week harvesting vegetables in the backyard garden. I harvested 1 ounce of chives to use on scrambled eggs. HA!

It’s hard to believe that somehow I’ll find a way to grow another 3,994 pounds of food between now and the end of the year. When you think about it, it’s pretty crazy. I can only imagine what it must be like for those of you living in much colder areas with shorter growing seasons. It’s got to be tough.

All I can say is, I am totally looking forward to June, and planting pumpkins. Let’s hope we can grow a couple of hundred pounders this year. Wouldn’t that be awesome?

Let me know if you have any secrets to growing giant ones!

Happy digging,

~Mavis

Here is what I have harvested so far this year:


beets

Beets - 14 ounces

carrots

Carrots – 3 ounces

chives and tulips{Lucy likes to tip toe through the tulips and chives daily}

Chives – 2 ounces

francisco mavis{Francisco stopped by for a visit and held Baby Fat, our tiny Black Australorp}

Egg Count – 563

Last week we collected a whopping 82 eggs. That is almost 1 dozen eggs a day! I don’t think the weekly egg count will get any higher than that. Black Fatty, and the two Bantam hens are occasional layers and the rest of the girls are laying about 6 eggs each a week. Not to shabby if you ask me.

microgreens
Lettuce
– 6 ounces
Microgreens 5 ounces

potatoes

Potatoes – 2 pounds 9 ounces

grow your own sprouts

Sprouts - 8 ounces

Rainbow-Swiss-Chard-picture

Swiss Chard 11 ounces

cut-wheatgrass

Wheatgrass - 7 ounces

Total Food Harvested in 2013: 6 pounds 1 ounces

Total Eggs Collected in 2013: 563

Get out there and grow!

~Mavis

free shipping botanical interests

Need some seeds? Botanical Interests is offering FREE SHIPPING on orders over $50 right now.

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 Carrots {Start to Finish}

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rainbow carrots seed packets

I think carrots are hands down one of the easiest vegetables to grow {zucchini and peas are at the top of the list too}. This year I’ll be growing 3 different kinds of carrots:

Brief description:  Carrots are a root vegetable.  They have a sweet mild flavor.  They are super easy to grow–and once you’ve had homegrown carrots, it will be tough to go back.

Where to Plant Carrots:   Plant in raised beds and garden beds. I plant mine in a garden box that is about 12 inches deep.

what do carrot seeds look like

Planting Seeds:  Sow outside 2-4 weeks before last frost.  You can sow them every couple of weeks for a continuous crop, but stop about 2 months before the first expected frost.  Sow seeds about 1/4″ deep.  Thin to 1 every 3″ when seedlings reach about 1″ tall.

Growing Tips:   Carrots prefer loose, well-composted soil.  Don’t allow young carrots to dry out, consistent watering will provide the best growth and limit cracking.

rainbow-carrots

How to Harvest:  Don’t allow carrots to get too big.  Check your seed packet for full grown length, and harvest by loosing the surrounding soil and pulling the carrots out by hand.  Digging them up sometimes results in damaged carrots.  Carrots actually get sweetest after a light frost.

regional planting guides

Are you ready to start your garden but you’re not sure when you should plant your seeds or set out your transplants? Head on over HERE and you’ll be taken to a handy dandy chart that is broken down into what vegetables should be planted {or transplanted} each month in your area.

Anyone can do this. Dirt + Seeds+ Water = Food!

~Mavis

Here are a few of my Favorite Carrot recipes:

chicken and thyme rice with carrotsChicken and Thyme Rice with Carrots

the best moist carrot cake recipeCarrot Cake 

carrot cake jam recipe canning

Carrot Cake Jam

Fun Fact:  In the 16th century, Dutch carrot growers invented the orange carrot in honor of the House of Orange, the Dutch Royal Family. They created the carrots by cross breeding pale yellow carrots with red carrots.

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.

DIY Sedum and Succulent Living Wall Planter

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DIY Living wall sedum succulent planter

A while back Fab.com had the BrightGreen Living Wall Planter Kit on sale so I snagged one up. Ever since The Girl and I viewed the Desert Life Exhibit at the Gothenburg Botanical Gardens in Sweden last summer, I’ve been wanting to get a succulent garden started.

Grovert living wall planter frame

You can buy the whole kit and kaboodle on Amazon for a pretty penny, or you can also purchase the frame and mesh top separately and turn it in to a tabletop display as well. Either way, I think they are pretty cool.
living wall planter frame gro vert

The thing I like about the GroVert kit is there is a water tray at the base of the frame and a watering compartment {shown in my hand} at the top of the frame that gets hidden on the backside once the frame is planted.
grovert living wall planter frame DIY

Putting together the sedum and succulent living wall planter was really easy.

GroVert Living Wall Planter with Wooden Frame Kit

All I did was add about 1 cup of moistened potting soil to each cell, then drop the plant in.

sedum living wall planter frame container

Since there were 10 cells, I planted half with colorful succulents and the other half with sedums.

sedum and succulents living wall frame

The I went back and added little bits of sedum in the corners and any spaces that were bare.

DIY Living wall sedum succulent planter

Viola! Now all I need to do is have the HH hang the living wall planter up for me and then watch it grow.

Wahooo. Gardening is cool!

~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.

Growing Vegetables in a Greenhouse – Early April Pictures

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magnum glass greenhouse

The greenhouse is starting to fill up. The HH moved an additional table out to the greenhouse over the weekend and I’ve slowly been bringing out flats of plants I started under grow lights  and hardening them off before it’s time to plant them in the ground.

dogs in the garden

The tulips and chives are coming up nicely alongside the greenhouse.
glass greenhouse

In about another month or so this baby will be packed!

grow food in gutters

Spinach was planted in the top gutter followed by mesclun lettuce, Swiss chard and romaine lettuce in the bottom set of gutters.
spinach seedlings

Spinach seedlings.

grow strawberries in gutters

I know it’s hard to see but the strawberries I started in gutters are beginning to fill out nicely.

strawberry plants in gutters

Pretty soon flowers will be forming.

planting tables greenhouse

Our only 2 folding tables are filled with seedlings. I need to find another table!
greenhouse basil flats

BASIL! Wahoooo!  I’ll be thinning it and re-potting it soon.

tomato plants

The first round of tomato plants are in the greenhouse. These are my guinea pigs. If they don’t die I’ll set out the rest of them in the greenhouse house until it’s time to plant the tomatoes outside, around Mother’s Day here in the Northwest.
onion seedlings

Onions or leeks, I can’t remember at this point. Those need to get planted in the ground as well.

zinnia seedlings greenhouse

And last but not least, Zinnias. I’m excited about growing these this year.

Do YOU have a greenhouse?

Where are you starting your seeds this year? Inside, outside?

Mavis wants to know.

If you are looking for a greenhouse but don’t want to spend a ton of dough on one, I highly recommend the 5 foot Pop Up Flower House.  Before we had our greenhouse installed I used a smaller version of this and loved it. Plus, the reviews are great and you could even grow lettuce in the winter with this baby!

  • Quick and Easy Set up on Soil or Hard Surfaces in minutes
  • Protects your plants and extends your growing season.
  • Clear PVC material with UV protection for longer life.
  • Promotes and maintains high humidity levels to create a superior growing environment.
  • Open floor allows greenhouse to be setup over existing trees and bushes.

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 14 of 52

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raised garden beds

Week 14 of 52 – Mavis’ Backyard Garden Plot

This past week was a gorgeous one here in the Pacific Northwest. Sunny skies and temps in the low 60′s made hanging out in the backyard lot’s of fun. As you can see the garden beds finally look like they have something planted in them and pretty soon it will look like a proper vegetable garden.

garden fence with flowers

The potting bench is a live with color and if you look closely at the first watering can that’s hanging on the fence, you’ll see some tulip leaves growing out of the top. I totally forgot I planted a few bulbs in there last fall.

raised garden beds planted with spring vegetables

So far in the raised garden beds we have broccoli, broccoli raab, cabbage, radish, beets, garlic, and carrots planted.

wood pallet garden

If you squint real hard you’ll be able to see the endive, romaine and another lettuces I planted in the wood pallets. I still have not decided what I’m going to plant in the other 3 wood pallets yet.

puggle puppy brown tan

I know it’s hard to believe, but when Lucy the puggle dog sees me pull out the camera, she strikes a pose. It’s the strangest thing ever. I’d say a photo shoot for Dog Fancy might be in her future.

wooden backyard garden bean teepees

Pea teepees and potato beds.

keeping pets out of the garden peas

Check out them peas! Wahoooo! Now, if I could just keep Lucy away from them.

back yard garden glass greenhouse

Artichokes, poppies, rhubarb and gladiolas.

magnum glass greenhouse

I was having a wee bit of a problem with Lucy “inspecting” all the seedling flats on the greenhouse floor so I had the Handsome Husband haul another folding table out to the greenhouse last night.

My plan for today is to get everything off the ground because ideally, I’d like little Miss Lucy to be able to walk in the greenhouse and hang out with me when I’m in there.

how to make potato towers gnomes

The potato towers  and the wood pallet compost bin have been installed and the gnomes have begun to take one of many stumps in our wooded backyard.

neon red bark wooden backyard garden

A view of barktopia.

omlet chicken coop eglu cube orange

Poor Lucy, the chickens are still not ready to be friends.

daffodils in garden

Future pumpkin patch.

raspberry patch

The raspberry patch is finally coming alive. I noticed a few bare patches and new growth popping up in the paths yesterday. Hopefully I’ll be able to get out there this week and transplant a few.

raspberry canes patch in spring

A view from the kitchen window.

herb container garden

And finally some progress on the container herb garden. Yee- Haw! We now have oregano, sage, rosemary and parsley planted. As soon as the thyme is ready to set out I will plant it.  I think I’ll keep the basil in the greenhouse again this year because it thrived in the hotter temperatures.

If I had to guess, this week is going to be crazy. The forecast looks awesome for the next four days. Wahooooo. Now we’re farming!

Peace Out Girl Scouts, have a great day and remember to have some fun.

~Mavis

free shipping 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.

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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