Few flowering ornamentals are as exquisite as the clematis. The majestic splendor of this vertical climber is hard to pass by in nurseries and greenhouses,
Nativars, superhero plants that possess the virtues of native plants but in a more attractive package, make good choices for landscaped areas.
Enjoy, but do not disturb the many wildflowers blooming in woodlands throughout Missouri.
Turning organic matter into compost takes science and art. The finished product enriches gardens and farm fields.
Poring over newly-arrived seed catalogs is an excellent way to combat the "blahs" brought on by a dreary February day.
Unfortunately, most Missouri soils are less than ideal for gardening.
Keep your garden area close to you to reduce stooping and bending. Raised beds, with the center no more than 3 feet from the edge, reduces reaching.
Most people who are active in caring for their lawns and landscaped plants are aware of and concerned about the decline of insect pollinators, such as certain types of bees and butterflies.
Like surgeons and dentists, gardeners should work with clean tools.
The best way to make sure your plants get the right nutrients is to have the soil tested.
If you can't remember, you need From Seed to Harvest and Beyond: Garden Journal and Calendar. This journal will keep you organized with the details of your garden in one handy place.
The following are general-interest lawn and garden websites from the University of Missouri. Browse the menu on the left for sites on more specific lawn and garden topics.
You may be interested in these external websites:
The following are general-interest lawn and garden courses. Browse the menu on the left for courses in more specific lawn and garden areas.