That is the question. There are two diverse schools of thought on this topic, but the answer may lie somewhere in the middle.
Though many plants are retiring for the season, there is still lots to get done. Here are our top 5 tips for putting your garden to bed.
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.
From sea birds to song birds, we’re blessed with a wide assortment of beautiful birds to enjoy here in New England. If you’d like to make your yard a more attractive habitat for birds, here are some ways.
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.
A well-designed landscape or garden should showcase interesting flowers and foliage through all four seasons, with one fading bloom phase passing the baton to another peaking bloom phase.
New England gardeners most often value evergreens for their ability to serve as a four-season privacy screen from neighbors. Good evergreens make good neighbors!
Here are a few steps we recommend before moving your houseplants back indoors.
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Really nice recipe: "A velvety khuri pumpkin soup with a slow, mild backdrop of curried spice, and the richness of coconut milk. Just a hint of lime and a topping of frizzled shallots and toasted coconut round this out — this is a soup that...