Welcome! Here are some of your comments about this site. Thanks so much for your support!
27 Apr 2016
Love what you are doing and want to support you as much as I can. Suzanne
13 Oct 2015
I've often visited your website drooling over the idea of being able to plant edibles everywhere. Beautiful site! Mary
17 Mar 2015
I am an edible landscaper in Portland, OR and wanted to thank you for what you are doing. Cheers, David Woodbury
11 Mar 2015
Thank you. Love what you are doing. Lyn
9 Mar 2015
Thank you for a website with lots of great information, tips and inspiration! My own little project will develop in a better direction from now on! Harald
16 Apr 2014
... one of the most attractive and useful garden related sites I know of ... Charles Tutt
2 Mar 2014
Thanks, I love and work appreciate the importance of starting a group that is so exciting and practical. I have been brought up with the consciousness of using resources wisely and am happy to see you are doing such a great job at it! I wish I would have though of an edible garden when I put my pond in. Now thanks to you, I have planted a fig tree and six strawberry plants. I hope all the rain we've been having won't Harm them ;( I live in Los Angeles. I have a lot to learn and is nice to have a beautiful Place to look for help. Best wishes with your cite and warm rewards. Always, Irene
17 September 2013
Your latest gardening tip (on planting garlic) is exactly what I
needed as I just recently purchased 9 heads of garlic from
greyduckgarlic.com and needed information on how to successfully plant
garlic bulbs ...
Thanks for all the useful information and dedication to helping us
garden more successfully. It is appreciated. Jamie Santos
7 August 2013
What I'm most excited about is finding a community of creative and like-minded people who think that vegetables are BEAUTIFUL works of nature's art and deserve to be on display in their full glory! Lisa Kiefert-Inzerillo
4 May 2012
Thanks for your work. I believe people like you will be instumental in helping environmentally conscious people survive into the future. Mother Nature is struggling. Keli
9 February 2012
Thanks so much for all the good information. Very inspiring. Gretchen
26 January 2012
About your tomato pages: Great articles, but I didn't see removing sucker leaves in them.
When you look along the main stem of the tomato plant you will see little leaves growing in the crotches of the off shoot branches. These are known as the sucker leaves. They serve no real purpose to the plant, other than suck up nutrients that the rest of the plant can use for setting the fruit. By pinching off these little suckers, you are helping the plant to grow bigger and better and more Tomatoes. You only want to remove them from the main stem. All other leaves are needed to absorb the sunlight needed by the plant.
I like your site by the way. DollarSeed Zone 5 NY
My answer: I don't quite understand why some leaves are bad and some good, but I'll try an experiment the next time I grow tomatoes and see if it makes any difference in my garden! Thanks for the tip and the kind words. :)
16 December 2011
Your site is lovely -- something I would have loved to have done! I've had RA for almost 40 yrs now & am very limited in what gardening I can do, but I love plants & am thrilled to see a site like this. Cathy
2 September 2011
Very interesting and informative. Though I am located at Dehea Dun (Uttarakhand) INDIA the data given has helped me in many ways. We have a small Group of gardeners here called Doon Gardening Society. Our website is http://www.doongardeningsociety.yolasite.com
Wish you all the luck you need for this very useful work for the GARDENERS.
MAY GOD BE WITH YOU
7 August 2011
Love your site! So many great ideas for my garden! Olga
22 April 2011
I enjoyed your pages because they had REAL information ... and in-depth info. Not the usual surface stuff which leaves you with so many questions still unanswered. Great job! Amy Crawford
08 March 2011
Found the link to your site via ROE2 ... glad to see you are a member and this site will be a VERY useful addition.
In looking at the page on tomatoes (excellent) I did note that you did not mention what I think is one difference between determinate and indeterminate plants. The determinate grow and ripen their fruit all at once while an indeterminate plant has fruit at various stages of growth. The determinate plant is great for canning or when you want to harvest in a short period of time while the indeterminate gives ripe fruit over a long season. Enjoying the site! Amy
07 March 2011
Beautiful, informative & delicious site, Ma'am, Thank you for putting it together. Please remember to add something about one of the most important functions of rosemary to the parents/grandparents of school children: rosemary repels head lice! Best wishes for your important work, Napita
14 December 2010
Hi, I noticed your "like" on facebook for my page (recognised that lovely picture from your site, it is really gorgeous!), so thanks!
Believe it or not, I'm also in to edible gardening!! Not in any way on the scale you are, but I've eaten my share of daylilies (whenever the slugs don't eat the plants into the ground) and I had at one time big plans for an edible hedge which unfortunately never materialised. I just planted our orchard to be.
All the best, and thanks again for linking, I appreciate it! Nicki Savantes
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