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1 hr ago | Myrtle Beach Online
The dystopian future envisioned so darkly in Edan Lepucki's chilling first novel doesn't involve nuclear Armageddon or zombies .
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6 hrs ago | Thewestmorland Gazette
Judy Pickthall , a former Ulverston Mayor and chair of Ulverston in Bloom is seen with Xenolith Explorer Scout Unit leader Bryan Caine and some of the volunteers and wellwishers at the opening of the community garden GREEN-fingered Ulverston Scouts have transformed a patch of waste land into a flourishing community garden of flowers, fruit and ... (more)
Anne Marrison suggests taking it easy in August - but some basics still need to be handled to keep the garden thriving.
At farmers markets and, occasionally, in a grocer's produce aisle, zero in on this extra-terrestrial looking vegetable: Kohlrabi.
Councilman Tom LaBonge says the pine grew to more than 12 feet tall before succumbing to a bark beetle infestation.
The pre-school opened the doors on the Cheriton Recreation Ground in April 2013 and the garden soon became the charity's next big project.
U.S. Rep. James McGovern spent part of his time at the Nativity School on Monday morning vegging out.
The canoe was filled with species native to Maryland, providing food and habitat for local birds.
Some people think harvest season is when the work stops for growing fresh fruits and vegetables in the backyard.
I was reminded of one decimating grub last Sunday when a customer brought in her bedraggled clivia - roots and all - to see why these normally hardy plants were suffering.
They came into the garden with a load of steer manure from a dairy. They popped up that first season after I fortified the soil, thriving in the enriched ground amidst my vegetable crops.
Arrive at Chris and Jackie Pinard's home this time of year and you are welcomed by a curve of purple - long lanes of lavender plants flanking the gravel drive.
Gardening is slow going. Drop a seed; harvest a carrot. In between there's watering, weeding, waiting.
Beat the heat - with an early start. Make the most of cool mornings. Do yardwork early in the day.
A KEEN gardener from Wroughton has claimed that a pack of wild flower seeds he won through BBC's Countryfile and proceeded to cultivate in his garden contained a deadly plant until now believed to be extinct.
In this undated photo provided by Green Flash Brewing Co., Alexis Briol of Brasserie St-Feuillien in Belgium, left, and Green Flash brewmaster Chuck Silva, inspect a bag of malted barley before brewing beer.
I knew better but I did it anyway. The swarm of whiteflies was readily apparent on that certain variety of verbena that I was intent on purchasing.
Updated: Wed Jul 23, 2014 09:01 am
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