Fall is the best time for lawn care because it offers warm days, cold nights, and dewy conditions. Here's how to love your lawn this fall.
That is the question. There are two diverse schools of thought on this topic, but the answer may lie somewhere in the middle.
In cold climates, many plants have found smart ways to benefit from winter weather. Here are some of the plants who rely on stratification to sew themselves successfully.
Are you looking for a new crop to try this year? Consider planting garlic, also known as the Stinking Rose. It will give you two different crops in early and mid summer.
Our staff gave these sugar pumpkin recipes a test run and can promise you - they are yummy!
By choosing plants with late-season ornamental features, you can extend the beauty of your garden for many months to come.
Here are a few steps we recommend before moving your houseplants back indoors.
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It’s an invigorating time of year to be out in the garden. Warm days, cold nights, and no bugs! That’s a good thing because there’s a lot to get done before winter arrives. Here is our Fall Garden Checklist to help you get started.
To extend the summer season, and enjoy the garden as long as possible, here are some plants with stunning late-season berries, blooms, and plumes.
New England Native Plants that get showy in your fall garden.
Many people think that as cooler autumn temperatures creep in, it's time to stop gardening and start putting our gardens to bed for the winter. Not so! Fall is an ideal time for planting.
Learn what, when, and how to plant spring bulbs.
Look to perennial grasses to extend the drama and romance of a late-season garden.
Hibiscus are confusing. Especially in the North. So let's take a closer look at the three most common hibiscus plants found in New England gardens.
Steve put together some advice on how to water your plants correctly -- especially newly installed ones.