If you are an organic gardener, companion planting is an essential tactic that you don’t want to overlook.
Growing a garden organically requires a little more thought and planning. Of course, you’ll want to nurse your soil with compost and crop rotation. Yet, companion planting is another way to get the most out of each plant’s properties, without relying on chemicals when something goes wrong!
TLDR; ONE BIG GUIDE on Companion Plants is a one-stop shop for a big list of the best companion plants. What to pair and what they repel.
I’ve written a lot about companion planting in the past. If you’re ready to get started, check out these resources!
Companion Plants Guide
- ONE BIG GUIDE on Companion Plants: One-stop shopping for a big list of the best companion plants. What to pair and what they repel.
- Companion Plants for Tomatoes: Since tomatoes can succumb to about a zillion different problems, they are one of the best crops for companion planting.
- Companion Plants for Cucumbers: these are the best plants to keep your cucs growing healthy and strong
- Companion Plants for Beans: Beans are my favorite crop to use succession planting on but I’m also a big fan of using them in companion planting.
- Companion Plants for Zucchini: One plant will produce a ton of zucchini–making it a small space investment with big yields.
- Companion Plants for Onions: Onions are awesome protection for other plants because their scent covers the presence of other plants, tricking pests into thinking it’s not worth the stop.
- Companion Plants for Potatoes: increase your yields and ward off diseases or pests that could hurt your taters!
- Companion Plants for Beets: I can’t even imagine a garden where I wouldn’t find a place to grow beets, that’s how much I love them!
- Companion Plants for Carrots: Carrots can grow almost all year long, super early in the spring, and then be planted successively all summer, into the fall.
- Companion Plants for Squash: Squash can be susceptible to pests and disease, so companion planting is especially important.
Wowzah! That’s quite a list! Any other plants you have questions about?