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Gardens are waking from their winter nap and gearing up for a busy season ahead.
My friends are kind, knowing how I do love and enjoy flowers fresh from their gardens.
I’m somewhat impatiently waiting for those crocus to show up. Maybe it would help if I planted them.
A gift of a huge amaryllis bulb requires plenty of light and water — and something to keep it upright.
This is a difficult day for many of us who grieve, especially on this day.
I come to you today with a very heavy heart. My dearly loved brother Herb has died.
At this time of year many birds are headed south, where the winters are nice and warm.
It’s getting to the time to think about planting vegetables for winter meals.
Maybe all of you already do this, but just in case there is a beginner cook reading this, may I make a suggestion?
The end of July and the first couple of weeks of August are often like being stuck in the bowels of a roaring furnace.
As you may have guessed I come from a long line of “gleaners.”
Since there is nothing we can do about it, we might as well relax and go with the flow.
It is another amazingly lovely day today and the middle one of my three daughters is visiting all the way from Fort St. John.
Because it is getting so warm and the soil must be really heating up, I think you could plant your corn seed now.
There is a magnificent Hawthorn tree in full bloom across the street from me.
I’ve just consulted the thermometer, and it says it’s 22 degrees, but I don’t believe it.
With gardens, there’s always something to worry about — except the tough and pretty pansies.
It is simply wonderful at any time, but especially at this time of year.
Tomatoes are possibly the most popular vegetable (fruit) we plant.
All you folks from the old country will be murmuring, “Oh, to be in England now that April’s here.”