Posts Tagged ‘desert’

3 Tips to Grow the Most Productive Vegetable Garden Ever

John from www.growingyourgreens.com goes on a field trip to the Corona Community to share with you the 3 tips to grow the most productive community (or home) garden plot ever. John believes that Gardening is really simple, and by starting with the basis, you too can have a successful vegetable garden.

How to Grow a Vegetable Garden if you RENT your Home

John from www.growingyourgreens.com goes on a field trip to a viewers house who is growing a full-on backyard garden in the home he does not own. In this episode you will see what is being grown in this North Las Vegas desert garden and some of the techniques that are being used to grow food today. Why put off until tomorrow what you can start GROWING today? After watching this episode, hopefully you will have some ideas on what you can do to start growing food today even if you do not own your own property.

Most Productive Vegetable to Grow in a Winter Southwest Desert Vegetable Garden

John from www.growingyourgreens.com shares with you what was grown in a winter vegetable garden in Las Vegas, Nevada, the Desert South West. In this episode, you will see the results of growing a variety of crops over the winter months. After watching this episode, you will learn the most productive crops to grow over the winter in Las Vegas and similar desert climates.

Edibles for the Las Vegas Garden & Soil Additives to Grow Better in the Desert

John from www.growingyourgreens.com goes on a field trip to the Spring Preserve Spring Plant Sale. In this episode you will learn about some edible desert-adapted plants you can grow that are edible. In addition you will learn about some products that were shown including It’ll Gro Volcanic Rock soil additive, and Zeolite soil additive all available locally for Las Vegas Gardeners. In addition, you will learn the #1 tomato plant to grow in the Desert and much more.

Tips for growing Squash and Watermelon in the Desert

A quick overview of mature plants and how devastating too much sun can be. The plants in this video are about 3 months old. Follow ups to come

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