All of those fallen leaves in your yard might be the key factor in turning your soil into that black-gold we all strive for. So don’t be so quick to clean them up and send them out to the curb with the garbage cans just yet.
Colder temperatures are here! That means it’s time to start thinking about protecting those beautiful seasonal plants from the elements.
Hostas are among some of the most cherished perennials of all time, creating a lush pallet of bright greens, muted greens, chartreuse greens, variegated greens and creams, and blue greens.
After such a long, cold winter, springtime is a joy to behold. The icy, grey days are mostly finished, and green, sunny days and blue skies are emerging. The sensations of spring are always something amazing to experience. Here’s a little taste of what’s to come.
This is the time of the year to make tough decisions about what will take up residence in the house and what will succumb to the frost.
Want to significantly change the appearance of your home landscape? Plant a tree! And if that tree is in your front yard specifically, your house’s curb appeal and value can also see a boost.
Winter safety includes keeping walkways free of ice. Many ice melting products are not plant-friendly. Commonly used rock salt, or sodium chloride, is extremely harmful to plant material and can impact the soil health.
The best thing you can do for your lawn is to get ahead of the cold and provide some fertilization to strengthen and protect it from our harsh winters. Here are a few factors to consider when getting your lawn ready for winter.
It takes more than a feeder and a birdbath to make your yard truly bird friendly. Birds need a complete habitat that provides food, shelter, nesting areas, and singing posts from which to defend their territories.
These trees offer beauty and interest all while providing shade, screening or shelter. Front yard trees are where you find hummingbirds getting their first spring treat on bright blossoms and where you find kids jumping in crisp autumn leaves. Front yard trees are what make a house a home.