Depending on the size and scope of your garden, you might have a lot to do.
As the warm, lively days of summer slowly ebb away, the crisp, cool embrace of fall draws nearer. Transitioning your garden from the vibrant blooms of summer to the earthy tones of fall is not just a matter of aesthetics; it's about preparing your plants for the cooler months and ensuring a beautiful spring revival. This process might seem daunting, but with the right knowledge and tools, you can seamlessly transition your garden from summer to fall.
Architectural trends also helped the perfect turf aesthetic take root.
In the midst of droughts during the state's driest year on record, homeowners struggle to maintain the ideal image of the impeccably-manicured, emerald-green front yard.
As lockdowns went into effect in the spring of 2020 to slow the spread of the coronavirus, reports emerged of a global gardening boom, with plants, flowers, vegetables and herbs sprouting in backyards and on balconies around the world.
Taking care of the bees is everyone's responsibility. Luckily, you can do this by planting some of their favorite flowers during the beautiful springtime.
With autumn creeping in slowly, it's time to start considering what to do around your yard to prepare it for the next few months. Now, before you decide to dig a hole and plant an apple tree, read on to find the simple steps you can take to a cleaner yard.
Despite occasional rain showers in areas of western Colorado over the spring and summer, persistent drought conditions have parched soil over much of the western part of the state, stressing irrigated lawns and larger landscape trees.
As winter phases into spring across the U.S., gardeners are laying in supplies and making plans. Meanwhile, as the weather warms, common garden insects such as bees, beetles and butterflies will emerge from underground burrows or nests within or on plants.