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Events

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Mark Webber's discussion was featured

What Plant AM I? for June 24th,2017

What Plant AM I?I am from a genus of shrubs and small trees in the family Lamiaceae. We are native to east and southeast Asia (where the majority of the species occur), Australia, Madagascar, southeast North America and South America.I have brothers and sisters species that are deciduous, tropical species evergreen. My flowers are in clusters, white to pinkish. My fruit is a berry that can be white or pink to red-purple with a highly distinctive metallic luster, are very conspicuous in clusters on the bare branches after the leaves fall.My berries last well into the winter or dry season and are an important survival food for birds and other animals, though they will not eat them until other sources are depleted. My berries are highly astringent but are made into wine and jelly.My fruit has been used as a folk remedy to prevent mosquito bites.I can be use in groups or mass. Borders, bird gardens and underplanting for open woodland areas.See More
6 hours ago
Mark Webber posted a discussion

What Plant AM I? for June 24th,2017

What Plant AM I?I am from a genus of shrubs and small trees in the family Lamiaceae. We are native to east and southeast Asia (where the majority of the species occur), Australia, Madagascar, southeast North America and South America.I have brothers and sisters species that are deciduous, tropical species evergreen. My flowers are in clusters, white to pinkish. My fruit is a berry that can be white or pink to red-purple with a highly distinctive metallic luster, are very conspicuous in clusters on the bare branches after the leaves fall.My berries last well into the winter or dry season and are an important survival food for birds and other animals, though they will not eat them until other sources are depleted. My berries are highly astringent but are made into wine and jelly.My fruit has been used as a folk remedy to prevent mosquito bites.I can be use in groups or mass. Borders, bird gardens and underplanting for open woodland areas.See More
6 hours ago
Mark Webber posted events
7 hours ago
Mark Webber's 3 events were featured
7 hours ago
John m Scott posted a blog post

Maintaining the Herb Garden

Hello Mark and Garden Talk Bloggers.  The herb garden can be one of the most productive culinary parts to our gardens.  It can also easily become a messy frustration as well.  Mother Nature has opened the faucet this week and I believe we will see some surge growth in our gardens as our plants respond to this welcome water.  A few tips at this time to keep the herbs under control and producing may go a long ways in your pinching pleasures this summer.We expect to harvest herbs weekly as needed and for them to keep producing a fresh harvest.  If we want them to "feed" us we must keep feeding them.  Monthly applications of any good organic based fertilizer will keep the plants producing without causing surge growth.  Try to avoid quick release fertilizers that cause excessive plant growth and stretch. Also eliminate any…See More
20 hours ago
randy tischer posted a blog post

Do You Have a Tired Old Lawn? Tis the Season for Summer Lawn Renovation

What do you do when your carpet in your house deteriorates? You replace it! What do you do when you’re tired old lawn deteriorates? You should replace it too!!Do you have a tired old lawn, full of all kinds of grasses and weeds that just drive you crazy? In less than 6 or 7 weeks from now the “fall” lawn renovation season begins! (August 10th – October 1st)Kill off your existing lawn now! This may seem like a wild and crazy idea, but if you want your new lawn to be free of all of the weeds and grasses that you cant get rid of now, this is the only way to do it. Apply glysophate to your lawn now and watch your lawn turn brown and die. Some of the grasses and weeds in your existing lawn may not die off with the first application of glysophate and require a second application. This is why it is important to begin this…See More
yesterday
Fred Labs is attending Mark Webber's event
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In the Grass "What burned my lawn?" at AM1290, News 95.7FM, gardentalkblog.com and iHeart Radio

June 17, 2017 all day
Listen and learn about how to select and apply fertilizers to your lawn in the summer season. See More
Jun 17
Fred Labs is attending Mark Webber's event
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In the Garden Kitchen "Cherries" at AM1290, News 95.7FM, gardentalkblog.com and iHeart Radio

June 17, 2017 all day
The indigenous range of the sweet cherry extends through most of Europe, western Asia, and parts of northern Africa, and the fruit has been consumed throughout its range since prehistoric times. A cultivated cherry is recorded as having been brought to Rome by Lucius Licinius Lucullus from northeastern Anatolia, also known as the Pontus region, in 72 BC.Cherries were introduced into England at Teynham, near Sittingbourne in Kent, by order of Henry VIII, who had tasted them in Flanders.Cherries arrived in North America early in the settlement of Brooklyn, New York when the region was under Dutch sovereignty. Trades people leased or purchased land to plant orchards and produce gardens.The cultivated forms are of the species sweet cherry (P. avium) to which most cherry cultivars belong, and the sour cherry (P. cerasus), which is used mainly for cooking. Both species originate in Europe and western Asia; they do not cross-pollinate. Some other species, although having edible fruit, are…See More
Jun 17
Fred Labs is attending Mark Webber's event
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In the Garden "Squiggly Lines on my Plant Leaves" at AM1290, News 95.7FM, gardentalkblog.com and iHeart Radio

June 17, 2017 all day
Leafminers are the larvae of various insects including beetles, flies and moths. Larvae are usually very small, reaching between 1/5" and 1/8" in length. The leafminer larvae live inside of the leaves of plants and trees, feeding on the soft, inner plant tissue found between the upper and lower sides of the leaf.https://www.extension.umn.edu/garden/insects/find/leafminers-in-home-vegetable-gardens/http://bygl.osu.edu/node/784See More
Jun 17
Fred Labs is attending Mark Webber's event
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Garden Talk "Live" with Mark Webber for June 17th, 2017 at AM1290, News 95.7FM, gardentalkblog.com and iHeart Radio

June 17, 2017 from 6am to 9am
It is June 17, 2017, and the summer season is upon us, and it is Fathers Day Weekend. The season to prune, the season to plant, the season to maintain your is now. The time to listen, learn and call garden talk is now on AM 1290, News 95.7 and world-wide on the iHeart Radio Network is now.See More
Jun 17
Mark Webber posted a status
Jun 17
Mark Webber posted discussions
Jun 17
Mark Webber's 2 discussions were featured
Jun 17
Richmond Pearson posted a blog post

SUMMER SOLSTICE - TIME TO REFLECT ON OUR OBLIGATIONS FOR GOOD STEWARDSHIP

Summer Solstice, when we experience the longest day of the year, is upon us. Midsummer, popularized by no other than Shakespeare, is a time when human civilization has paused to honor the all those aspects of Nature that support Life as we know it. It is time for all of us to consider, contemplate, and act on our responsibilities of correct stewardship of our world. This can begin so simply with all of us united in the pursuit of gardening, bringing forth the bounty of the earth. It is so simple really.Consider how we approach the most mundane of gardening activities, weeding. After the recent 2.5 inches of rain we had in this area, everyone has by now noticed the the amazing germination of a carpet of life where there was bare earth just days before. Before reaching for any of a number of available post emergent herbicides, try a quick scuffle of the hoe first. It will just as effectively remove the unwanted weeds and provide the opportunity for a close interaction in the garden to…See More
Jun 17
Mark Webber's 4 events were featured
Jun 17
Mark Webber posted events
Jun 17
John m Scott posted a blog post

Technology and Nature

Hello Mark and Garden Talk Bloggers.  Yesterday, my son Boone, a friend of his, and myself were visiting My Uncle Dave's and Aunt Susie's farm.  The open pasture area was alive with blooming wildflowers and hundreds of butterflies.  The top photo is of a Zebra Swallowtail.  This butterfly is feeding itself off of a asclepias tuberosa or commonly known as butterfly weed.  Notably this perennial is also the 2017 perennial plant of the year, but has grown "wild" in their fields for years.  An interesting note about this butterfly is that it's caterpillars feed exclusively on Paw Paw trees.The second photo is of a Great Spangled Fritillary, also on the butterfly weed, it's caterpillars feed on violets.  I knew none of this 24 hours ago, but as the boys were asking me the names which I did not know, they were looking them up…See More
Jun 16
susan posted a blog post

alladins lamp

Aladdin’s Lamp Tomato Seeds. All of our seeds are Non GMO and Pesticide free. Aladdin’s lamp is a beautifully shaped tomato that weighs about 2-3 ounces.  It is a tomato that I totally enjoy.  Its vines are not too tall, perhaps 4 feet, and it produces a nice amount of tomatoes all season long.  My vines also responded very well to Serenade organic fungicide.  This tomato is a head turner and you will have lots of compliments even when they are green. How Does It Taste?This tomato is a delicious tomato with a recognizable sugar content.  Its flesh is soft and juicy with faint acidity.  I really like this tomato in salads and sauce.  I have also had some fresh off of the vine, what a treat!  Our Aladdin’s Lamp tomato seeds package is a new item for 2015-2016.  Try this little gem, you’ll love it!See More
Jun 12
susan posted a photo
Jun 12
Leona Wacks liked randy tischer's blog post Mother Nature is Turning Up the Heat!
Jun 11

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Blog Posts

Maintaining the Herb Garden

Posted by John m Scott on June 23, 2017 at 4:57pm 0 Comments

Technology and Nature

Posted by John m Scott on June 16, 2017 at 6:53pm 0 Comments

alladins lamp

Posted by susan on June 12, 2017 at 4:54pm 0 Comments

What Plant AM I?

Posted by Mark Webber on June 10, 2017 at 6:33am 0 Comments

Enough is Enough

Posted by Mark Webber on May 13, 2017 at 8:06am 0 Comments

Ohio Chapter Scholarship

Posted by Mark Webber on April 29, 2017 at 8:06am 0 Comments

ARBOR DAY 2017

Posted by Richmond Pearson on April 29, 2017 at 5:44am 0 Comments

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