This post will be updated when more funds come.
So far, we received contributions from: M.R., L.N., L.W., M.B., T.K., D.C., Z.K., D.L., J.M., J.K., L.J.H., N.C., O.K.,G.M., M.G., S.K.
This is the proposed reshaping plan. There are blue marks on the garden’s fence, corresponding to this plan.
Ontario has just released its draft Pollinator Health Action Plan for public review. The plan proposes actions to address four stressors: habitat loss, disease, exposure to pesticides and climate change.
Ontario Nature is working with partners to assess the plan and provide recommendations. Stay informed by joining our Action Alert updates.
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Gardening and landscape tools are not cheap. And the more we do to care and maintain them, the longer they last and more efficiently they will perform from season to season and year to year. Of course the best way to keep your gardening tools in tiptop shape is to regularly care for them, not just clean them up once a year.
Always put your tools away clean. This is important because tools that retain moisture can lead to the development of rust. Also, when you have tools and blades that come in contact with various twigs, branches, leaves and dirt, you can easily spread the disease of one plant to another.
Radishes prefer cooler temperatures, so start them early in the season before summer heat. Later in the season, plant on east side of the yard or in partial shade.
Water radishes regularly and evenly to prevent them from cracking or drying out.
To avoid having more radishes than you can eat at once, sow seeds in batches 5 to 10 days apart.