There are a lot of garden tasks in the fall that can help to create a healthier, more productive vegetable garden. But of all, there are 2 that certainly stand out as mattering the most. If you take a little
With just a few reclaimed or recycled windows, you can start growing vegetables long after summer is over with your own inexpensive DIY cold frame! Cold frames are the perfect answer for those wanting to grow fresh veggies beyond the
When it comes to making great soup, it’s hard to beat the amazing flavor of a fall harvest soup. Especially one that is created straight from your garden! It is simply beyond delicious. And to boot, one of the easiest
Although onions can be planted in either the spring or fall, fall planted onions are a great way to enjoy an earlier and larger bulbed harvest from next year’s garden. Fall onions grow in much the same fashion as a
If there is one portion of the garden that always seems to intrigue visitors, it is the little section where we grow our popcorn. At first, most touring the garden assume it is simply a few rows of sweet corn.
When it comes to planting garlic in the fall, a few simple tips go a long way toward creating a great harvest early next summer! Garlic is one of our most beloved crops to grow. In fact, we grew it
Plain and simple – there is no better path to a healthier, more productive, low-maintenance garden than planting a fall cover crop. And as if that wasn’t enough, it is one of the easiest gardening chores you will ever perform!
It has been an incredible year in the garden, including an overwhelming harvest of quite simply, our best sweet red pepper plant ever! And that pepper plant we speak of is none other than the sweet Italian Roaster. It is
Believe it or not, there are a few summer garden chores that when performed, can have a major impact on the health and productivity of next year’s garden. And not only that, they also help to minimize future weeds and
Without a doubt, one of the most successful garden experiments we have ever trialed in our garden here at the OWG farm is the growing of cucumbers in straw bales. In fact, ever since our first attempt three years back,