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    Protect plants during winter with Wood stakes & chicken wire

  • Abby Rowett

    Protect hydrangeas during winter... Just bloody brilliant! Probably good for any perennial that needs a little help overwintering...

  • Miriam Harris

    protect your tender plants during winter... Just bloody brilliant! Probably good for any perennial that needs a little help overwintering...

  • Margaret

    Protecting Hydrangea for winter: wood stakes, chicken wire, leaves. Cover top with burlap as needed

  • Audrey Macri

    Hydrangea Winter Protecting

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Add a hydrangea and cranesbill to side garden? Between peonies and hosta? Limelight would be pretty....

Winter Plant Protection Tips | Survival at Home Fall is here and winter is rapidly approaching. Now is the time to get out into the garden and cover your sensitive and tender plants from problems like wind burn, frozen roots, frost damage and death. Get headed in the right direction to save your plants with these winter plant protection tips. #winter #gardening #tips

I already to start planning my spring garden. This will be a nice way to start plants.

Tomato Plants . Hungry cutworms attack young vegetables. Protect your tomatoes by giving them a collar of newspaper. Or cut the top and bottom off a tin can and sink that into the soil around your plants. It creates a barrier that forces the cutworms to go looking for another dinner.

Have the BEST looking yard on the block! These 7 simple tips will help you get your yard ready for Winter! Pin to your Gardening Board!

Hydrangea, SO excited to finally have these in my front yard!!! Always been a favorite of mine :)

Hydrangeas in Container - great for a show, then plant into the garden to overwinter!

My mother-in-law (a wonderful godly woman) would root her species Hydrangea by digging a shallow hole, laying a Hydragea branch in the hole (late spring/early summer), back-filling the hole with the dirt and placing a brick on top of the hole/branch. In the fall, the branch would have rooted into the soil just in time for a fall harvest to transplant. Miss you Bernice Moore!

Climbing Hydrangea. Yes, this is a slow grower as it doesn't really take off for about three years, but so worth the wait! It will grow in the shade too...an extra bonus if you have a shady stone wall or fence...or house!