MG70 - Your Garden is a Gym

070 : Your Garden is a Gym

This episode is part one of a two part interview with author and horticulturalist Dr. Lee Reich, where we discuss his new book, "The Ever Curious Gardener". In particular, we focus on the topic of soil organic matter, and its relation to tillage, fertilization, composting and mulching. If you want to see Lee Reich on YouTube, go here: https://www.youtube.com/user/LeeReichFarmden If you want to see or buy any of his books, check out his blog, or just know more about Lee, check out his website here: http://www.leereich.com

072 : Lee Reich, The Ever Curious Gardener

October 6, 2018 Comments (3) General Gardening, Podcast

071 : Things You Shouldn’t Buy, with Robert Pavlis

071 : Things You Shouldn't Buy, with Robert Pavlis

This week I have author Robert Pavlis back again to talk about products that are sold in garden centers everywhere, that are utterly useless in the garden and are a total waste of money. Robert Pavlis is the author of the books: “Garden Myths” and “Building Natural Ponds”, and is currently working on his next book, “Garden Myths, Volume 2”. You can connect with him on his Blogs: www.gardenmyths.com and www.gardenfundamentals.com.

3 Responses to 071 : Things You Shouldn’t Buy, with Robert Pavlis

  1. Anne C says:

    My fav tool is the HOMI digger! I have two. So,I always have one (when I have misplaced one) My gift to all gardeners!

  2. Anne Studley says:

    I definitely see the point about using mychorrhizal fungi in the garden, but what about vulnerable houseplants that could catch diseases from soil from outside being brought in (that’s happened to my plants more than once) – would it help to put some into the pot with the potting soil?

  3. Joel says:

    I used the 3 pronged hand cultivator a lot when no till gardening in California. Bermuda grass is a big problem there and is difficult to eliminate with mulch as the rhizomes persist under the mulch. Hand pulling simply breaks off the top in most cases. The secret I found was to hold the hand cultivator like a hammer and drive the tines under the rhizomes, pulling them up from below. This works in close quarters to avoid disturbing the vegetable plants during the growing season.

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