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  • Marie Cuevas

    *SOW THE SEEDS of VICTORY ~ Plant + raise your own vegetables: Victory gardens, also called war gardens or food gardens for defense, were vegetable, fruit, and herb gardens planted at private residences and public parks in the United States, United Kingdom, Canada, Australia and Germany during World War I and World War II.

  • Caian Rais Ertl

    "Sow The Seed of Victory!" vintage poster.

  • JoJo Demirel

    1941-1945 War #garden ad, #patriotic #victorygarden

  • Christie Campbell-grossman

    I SO want this dress! Sow the seeds of Victory! plant raise your own vegetables. (Vintage Ad)

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“Even if I knew that tomorrow the world would go to pieces, I would still plant my apple tree.” - Martin Luther

When I lived in the country outside of Little Rock, I really enjoyed growing my own produce. I never used any pesticides and the tomatoes, potatoes, lettuce, green beans, corn, watermelons, cantaloupes, peas, and spinach were some of the best I've had. It was fun to grow some heirloom tomatoes and watermelons like "Moon & Stars" or grow purple potatoes. Fun times.

Vintage Victory Garden posters - would love to have a few of these

Victory Garden Posters - Grow your own

The Fruits of Victory... free victory garden book distributed by the National War Garden Commission.

WWII victory garden harvest -- a fun photo to share with Seniors who are doing the Sow What program.

WWI ~This reminds me of a scene from All Quiet on the Western Front

Past - Victory gardens in the U.S. produced a staggering 40% of the food supply. The Victory garden campaign resulted in 5 million gardens tended by over 20 million Americans, providing over $1.2 billion in food by the end of WWII. (JB, Bardot, 2012)

Victory Gardens Ferry's Seeds heirloom seeds... I love the artwork, colors, and the dedication on her face.

Grow your own food...supply your own cookhouse. Back when a garden was patriotic

Join American Red Cross by R.C. Kauffman (US, WWII)