those just recenly started blooming. Smaller heads but much larger stalks.
"beneficial insect habitat." I will post more about that later.
and it's (now giant) companion horseradish.
so they would grow taller so I am still waiting to try my tomatoes. He
You can just let the beans dry out on the plant and then harvest... so easy.
I think these are the costata zucchinis — you just cooked them with the flower.
attack from flea beetles. Some of the squash leaves are showing signs of mildew.
wormwood.I scattered it around the Cabbages hoping it would help deter the
beetles. I read somewhere that might help but from what I understand
wormwood is a better animal deterrent.
well through the heat they are still a bit bitter. The amaranth greens are
slightly bitter too but not enough to keep us from eating them.
This plant is very nutritious and is doing extremely well in the heat.
I love cooked greens with squash so I find this and lambs quarter are a
great substitute as the chard and kale dwindle in the drought.
so small growing up to be this big and being able to provide so
much protein. I suppose the whole stalk will dry out and then I can
harvest the seeds. Hopefully it will be as easy as the black-eyed peas.
guessing! I think it must be acorn or pumpkin. One might be a watermelon.
this year. They are producing a lot already. We replanted the
grape that died and Patrick started training everything on the wires.
in front is a watermelon, I believe. And then okra and another squash plant.
wild grape on the fence. All those tall flowers are queen anne's lace
we left there for the hell of it. The patch now houses dozens of praying mantis =D
a better perspective of the yard. We have a 1/2 an acre but
the plants are really not taking up that much space. The plan
is to put in a pond where I am standing.