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yard and garden art

yard and garden art

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How to Make Tree Stump Planters

How to Make Tree Stump Planters

wikihow.com

Simple "How To" Fire pit

backyard burn pit

goplanetearth.blogspot.com

make glow-in-the-dark stepping stones

How to Make Glow in the Dark Stepping Stones

wikihow.com

Garden decor

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optimumgarden.com

sunflower garden art made from a cut-glass bowl and egg dish. I so wanna make this!

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Cut the bottom off a plastic pot to contain invasive plants & bury in the ground. I have been doing this for a few years & works great for containing plants that tend to spread, but that I still want to plant in the garden. This also works good for planting a plant in an area that tends to get filled with roots etc. from other plants. I will use a larger pot so that the plant can spread it's roots and grow deeper roots, but keeps other tree roots from choking out the one I planted.

Stop Invasive Plants From Taking Over Your Garden

familyhandyman.com

Keep this handy! There is a wealth of information here about dividing perennials! Also a list of best times to divide them.

10 Tips on Dividing Perennial Plants | Fine Gardening

finegardening.com

Fire Pit DIY: Landscaping Blocks, Metal Ring, Marble White Stones

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Growing Blueberries: Practical Tips

Growing Blueberries: Practical Tips | DoItYourSelf

thehomesteadgarden.com

Built-In Planter Ideas • Projects, Ideas and Inspiration! Including, from 'garden gurus', this lovely built-in planter made from rail ties.

Built-In Planter Ideas | The Garden Glove

thegardenglove.com

Great use of leftover old bricks - just stack them up, lay piece of wood on top, then lay a saucer on top.

Great use of leftover old bricks - just stack them up, lay piece of wood on top, then lay a saucer on top. | A Collection of Photos

photoscollecction.blogspot.fr

Recycled Glass DIY 'Glowing' Garden Lights!

Recycled Glass DIY 'Glowing' Garden Lights

hometalk.com

Got a bouquet of roses you really loved? You can keep on enjoying them, by cutting the stem, inserting them in a potato and planting them!

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amateurgardening.com

Square Foot Gardening, protect It from the critters! I love this idea

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grovida.com

Really interesting way to separate your plants! Check out this cinderblock garden!

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Bottle tree made out of two tomato cages - super duper easy

Tomato Cage Bottle Tree

houseofhawthornes.com

GERANIUMS Place upside down in cardboard box or paper bag.....cover with newspaper and store in garage, inside wall. Do not let plants freeze. Leave them in box 'till Spring when you replant them in fresh new soil (miracle grow) works well. Plant will start growing new leaves within a week. Do not cut any stems away for at least 6 weeks, plant will double in size.

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How To Build A Herb Spiral

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diycollection1.blogspot.com

Simple Outdoor Ideas That Are Borderline Genius – 25 Pics

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garden glass: butterfly

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thinkglobalgardenlocal.blogspot.com

ART sculpture for GARDEN

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etsy.com

Garden Junk Ideas | home made solar gazing ball - Garden Junk Forum - GardenWeb

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10 Ways to Use Baking Soda in the Garden - The Gardening Cook Here are 10 ways to use baking soda effectively in your garden. Use it as a natural fungicide. Just mix 4 tsp of baking soda and 1 gallon of water. Use the mixture on roses for black spot fungus and also on grapes and vines when fruit first begins to appear. Garden Grime buster: Rub baking soda on wet hands after gardening. Rinse well. Use it for Powdery Mildew. Powdery mildew can cause major problems in gardens with high humidity. It affects many plants but zinnias, impatiens, squash and cucumbers are often badly affected. Mix 1 tbsp of baking soda, 1 gallon of water, 1 tbsp of vegetable oil and 1 tbsp of dishwashing liquid. Mix and put in a sprayer. Use weekly. (try to use it when it is not too sunny) Rejuvenate your rose bushes. Mix together one tsp baking soda, 1/2 tsp of clear ammonia and one tsp Epsom salt in a gallon of water. One gallon will treat four buses that have lost their luster. Use it as a weed killer/preventer. Pour baking soda full strength onto cracks in a patio or walkway. This will kill any small weeds sprouted and prevent new ones from growing. Kill Cabbage worms. Mix equal parts of baking soda and flour and dust plants such as broccoli, cabbage and kale that are attractive to cabbage worms. The worms will eat the mixture on the leaves and die in a day or so. Repeat the process as often as needed. Sweeten your tomatoes. Sprinkle baking soda near established plants to make your tomatoes sweeter. (See an article on this here.) Kill Crabgrass. Wet the crab grass and pour a heavy dusting of baking soda on it. The crab grass will die back in a few days. (avoid surrounding grass if you can.) Test your soil PH. Wet the soil and take a small amount of baking soda and sprinkle it onto soil. If the baking soda bubbles, your soil is acidic with a PH level under 5. Discourage pests in the garden. Sprinkle baking soda on the soil in your garden. Rabbits, ants, silver fish and roaches do not like it and will stay away. Kill slugs by putting it right on the pest. (don’t get it on the plants though.)

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thegardeningcook.com

DIY Painted Flower Pot Bird Baths - Projects, Tips & Creative Ideas

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