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the season. Which plants you cut back depends so much on personal taste and weather - lots of rain or heavy snow tends to make everything go 'flumpf' earlier (flumpf is, of course, a well-known horticultural term describing the process of plant collapse). It
is perhaps not a film noted for its horticulture, being much more concerned with casual dismemberment. However, there is a wonderful scene in a snow-covered Japanese garden. Admittedly it ends up spattered in scarlet, but it looks good up until then
this snow is falling outside. I hope we don't get a bitter winter, otherwise the goldcrest's recent gains might be pushed back and I'd like to see them bobbing about on my trees.
haven't really experienced 'challenging' winter weather for many years now, I doubt if this Phoenix canariensis has had to put up with much in the way of cold during its lifetime, but there has been some frost and snow. From what I've observed over
and seedlings rather than heating the whole greenhouse. The only problem is that I soon outgrow the propagator, forcing me to move seedlings onto the cooler bench alongside. What if the snow returns?None of us wants to waste heat or money, and I'm certainly
litter (which releases noxious gases as it breaks down), or if snow covers the pond and prevents the plants from photosynthesising, gases can build up in the pond and kill the frogs.ARC suggests doing the following: make a hole in the ice by leaving a pan
delicious soup). Before I know it I'm dodging blackberries, pears and plums on the towpath instead of ice and snow.Just last night my girlfriend came home with a bag of cherries she'd plucked from a tree in our local park. They were delicious and sweet
Special if you have any minutes to spare between snow showers and revelry.
The snow has, at least temporarily, left us. It took a long time to go, but now even the grubby snowdrifts lurking in the shelter of cold woods have finally melted, leaving weird bits of stranded debris.The loveliness and gorgeous all
I got up out of my sick bed to post this, I hope you know. Our brief dusting of snow may have gone, but it was too grim and grey to go exploring in the garden after hibernating ladybirds or flat-backed millipedes. Instead, I ventured upstairs