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We had this exact same thing happen in our garden here in Prince George, BC and after talking to a local soil expert, doing some research as well as an experiment, came to the same conclusion. It is aminopyralid poisoning. Our potatoes and tomatoes are the most seriously affected with the mutant leaves that look like fiddleheads. Any legumes just did not grow at all and neither did the cucumbers or melons. It has been very disheartening as this was the first year I had started all my own seedlings as well. We have begun turning our small city lot into a permaculture garden to tea people what you can do in a small space. You can check out our Facebook page at Because our yard is small we cannot produce enough organic matter ourselves so were excited to find a source of manure from a friend who has horses. He buys hay locally but we have since found out that almost all of the people who sell hay in the area spray their crops with herbicide for thistles, clover, etc. Here we thought we were doing such a good thing for our soil and it turns out we poisoned it instead! We shared what we experienced with local growers at our local farmers’ market. Some were aware of the problem but others were not and this could impact their livelihood in a huge way. Suddenly, things that have been safe to use on your garden can no longer be considered to be safe. It is not just the hay and the straw but the manure as well. Here is a quick troubleshooting guide to common gardening mistakes. Thanks for the follow up. Sounds like the plants are on the right track. Happy gardening! Moles are ground–dwelling carnivores that prefer to eat insects instead of your garden plants. However, their underground tunnels can ruin your garden and lawn and make an easy access to your plants for other rodents. The result is a scenario most gardeners at some point face: an ever-growing tower of pots and flats languishing in the shed, eventually to be thrown out. Hi Jill, I’m so sorry about your garden. I’m a hydroponic/ soil gardener, but I’m 100% organic so I haven’t had that issue. Chalk it up to being hyper-attentive to what goes into our garden, courtesy of extreme food allergies and sensitivities. Something you might want to look into as a way to put nutrients back in your soil (in the event you can’t find organic fertilizers) is rotating your crops and beds. Alfalfa and soy are often used as a reconditioning crop every 3rd year, as they are very rich in nitrogen and other nutrients. You may want to consider having a few different planting areas and while two have crops, the third has alfalfa or soy. At the end of the season, till it in and let it compost over the winter. It was the old way of controlling weeds and restoring nutrients before herbicides and liquid fertilizers took over the mainstream. The ones I recommend have self-watering or wicking systems that solve the biggest headache for time-poor gardeners – remembering to water your plants! They also improve relationships with apartment neighbours below who understandably might not appreciate water cascading onto their balcony. Where: One of the most destructive pests of both garden variety and wild asparagus. We used Milestone weed killer in the past on our spotted knapweed. It is an aminopyralid. The label is very specific with the warnings about plant sensitivity, even certain pine and fir trees are sensitive. If you spray a pasture, animals do not have to be removed and there is no meat/milk withdrawl (just quoting the labels, here), but they do warn about moving the animals to a pasture with susceptible species (clover, alfalfa, etc.) within a certain number of days and all manure must be aged for at least one year before being used on susceptible crops. Unfortunately, unless we grow everything ourselves, we never know what has been used. I did have an issue like that one year, and it was way back when I had used the aminopyralid spray and planted some extra tomato plants outside the general garden area and that is exactly how they looked. So you won’t see images of beautiful (& hugely expensive) manicured gardens because most of us won’t have a garden that looks like that. You will however find lots of sensible, practical and useful advice on how to get things right yourself. While a living cover is preferable, at least a mulch provides food and protection to the soil and its inhabitants. Nutrition gardeners gradually embrace this nurturing instinct, as they develop a genuine reverence for their soil. They become soil lovers. 6. Determine the maxima and minima as necessary. Remember to check the endpoints if there are any. Recall that we found above that $y = \dfrac{400}{x}$. Hence when the width $x = \sqrt{300}$, the garden’s length y must be: \[ \begin{align*} y &= \frac{400}{x} \\[8px] &= \frac{400}{\sqrt{300}} \\[8px] &= \frac{400}{\sqrt{100}\sqrt{3}}\\[8px] &= \frac{400}{10\sqrt{3}} = \frac{40}{\sqrt{3}} \end{align*} \] Hence Sam’s cost is minimized when the garden has The next phase of the lesson encouraged exploring different size gardens – first 6 plants … then 10 … then 20. Lots of work with materials and lots of recording. Some children gave up modelling and began drawing, especially when the number of plants got bigger. In Sam and Jill’s garden there are two sorts of ladybirds. There are red Seven-Spot ladybirds with $7$ black spots and shiny black Four-Spot ladybirds with $4$ red spots. Unfortunately, gardeners are often obstinate optimists in such matters. They want to start composting NOW, don’t have any hoarded leaves and ‘Know I’m Wrong’. At least until rats show up wearing party hats and wielding little Wind-in-the-Willows dinnerware. Hello, I have watched a video called “Back to Eden”, and thought you might be interested in it as a new way to mulch your garden. I am soon going to implement this new way of gardening. I found this video on This video is a no till approach and keeps all living organisms in the soil. So you will have healthier plants. The key to your small-space urban gardening success has a lot to do with the types of pots or planters you select. In search of a publisher for his latest book, Sacramento garden designer Michael Glassman found a perfect fit an ocean away – in Australia. The result is a problem-solving work of art with built-in appeal on both sides of the Pacific. If a rocky slope is your problem area, then a rock garden design presents itself naturally enough as a landscape solution. Why not use the terrain’s rockiness to your advantage, rather than fighting it? If you live in a region dominated by drought (see below), you may even wish to build a rock garden on flat land, planting the rock crevices with drought-tolerant plants to form a xeriscape. 1. What inspired you to write this book? Since training as a gardener at a manor house in the East of England, I have been seen as an ‘expert’ by friends and neighbors. I am not an expert but I’m happy to share ideas. People show me around their gardens in despair, saying ‘What about this – and this?’. All of our gardens are different but many of the dilemmas are the same, such as ‘My garden is overlooked’ or ‘My garden is an awkward shape’. There is a pool of knowledge from great gardeners and garden writers, and I’ve tried to pass on some of those ideas. Sign up to receive our eco newsletter full of great organic gardening tips plus product updates and offers. Thanks for sharing this. It’s nice to see bloggers post not only their successes but their failures also. Look into using bunny manure. It’s the best for gardening. If you have rabbits, just put hay underneath them and use it straight. My garden thrives with it. I usually have a beautiful happy garden but last summer I did something similar. I’ve always done the deep mulch method with hay with great success. Last year I wanted something cheaper and easier than hay so I got a dump truck load of 3 year old composted wood chips. A friend of mine had used them with great success. It was $125 for a whole dump truck load. That seemed perfect! Literally a week after putting the mulch on my beautiful and flourishing garden, everything got bacterial wilt and blight. I knew it had to the mulch because this was in May and I planted everything in February (we live in Florida). Up until that point everything was growing and was doing better than ever. I cried. Seriously. It’s hard because gardening is so much work. Mine is about 2000 sq ft so it was a lot. I won’t be making that mistake again. Now I’m worried about hay! Keep us posted. Celuraid Muscle Testogen TestX Core Celuraid Muscle erogan VigRX Plus VigRX Plus BioBelt Zevs vigrx