Alina W

Latest posts by Alina W

problem solving

Posted: 19/04/2012 at 22:15

I think you could store them happily in slightly moist compost. Unlike tulips, daffodils don't really enjoy being dried off every year. Would it not be possible to leave them in tubs and put the tubs somewhere out of view for the rest of the year?

BBC Gardening Arrivals - Meeting Point

Posted: 19/04/2012 at 21:37

Goodness, we do chat, don't we?

I've only just logged on today, and it's taken me ages to catch up!

Hello to everyone new

What's the weather like in your area?

Posted: 19/04/2012 at 21:04

Absolutely tipping it down in North Yorks today. Back roads are more like causeways, the river is about to break its banks and part of my front garden is under water.

This is one wet drought!

What's the weather like in your area?

Posted: 18/04/2012 at 23:47

I like it!

What's the weather like in your area?

Posted: 18/04/2012 at 23:08

Lucky you - it's thrown it down all day here.

Mind you, we are officially in drought, so I shouldn't complain

BBC Gardening Arrivals - Meeting Point

Posted: 18/04/2012 at 23:06

Frank, press "settings" at the top left of the page.

You will see your name next to an image with "edit" by it. Press edit and upload your picture, save and there you are.

bald !

Posted: 18/04/2012 at 23:02

A local farmer assures all who ask that having a cow lick your head also works

have I killed my wisteria?

Posted: 18/04/2012 at 22:57

The only thing that you can really do is leave them and see what happens. With a bit of luck you will get fresh shoots in a few weeks' time.

Begonia tubers - they should be started indoors, just under the surface of some compost; now is a good time. Pot on when they have produced shoots, and harden off before planting in their final positions when all danger of frost has passed.

Black Soot

Posted: 18/04/2012 at 21:51

It can also be caused by honeydew dripping from overhanging trees. If this is the case, all you can really do is wait for fresh leaves on the bushes. Although it's ugly, it won't do your plants permanent harm.

Cabbage and pigeons

Posted: 18/04/2012 at 21:08

Your only real way is to net the cabbages by constructing a frame over them. If you use a fine mesh you'll also keep any butterflies out, hence no caterpillars.

Be sure to secure the bottom of the mesh well so that no creatures can get in and get trapped.

Discussions started by Alina W

Sparse flowering cherry

Replies: 4    Views: 213
Last Post: 18/06/2016 at 21:40

German myrtle, Bride's myrtle, m.communis microphylla

Replies: 2    Views: 262
Last Post: 05/03/2016 at 15:53
2 threads returned