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Tag: oct2020

Spider Plant Prop Soil; chlorophytum comosum, spider ivy, airplane plant, St. Bernard's lily

Simple Spider Plant Propagation

Spider plants are the plants that keep giving! Not only are they fantastic air purifiers and jazz up any plant shelf — they produce tons of babies (spiderettes) that are extremely easy to propagate, if you know what to do!

MMIG - Timeless Floral Vintage Masks

Mother Made It Goods Interview

When COVID isolation began, many of us turned to plants to keep our spirits up. We’ve got a heart-warming story from Janelle Catibog, who turned to flowers and vintage fashion when times got tough.

kimber with black beauty eggplant

Is it an Eggplant or an Aubergine?

Do you call it an eggplant or aubergine? Is it a fruit or a vegetable? How do you eat it? So many questions! Here are the answers.

garden row cover

Why You Should Use Row Covers

Row covers are one of the best tools gardeners can have. They are a great way to keep pests out and extend the growing season, both in the spring and fall. Row covers are spun-bonded or woven material such as plastic, polyester or polypropylene.

Rose Bush

How Roses Became The Most Popular Flower in History

Roses, rows, and rows of roses. That is what you’re often met with when entering any flower shop or floral department. Roses are one of the most popular cut flowers in the entire floral industry.

jade plant

How-To Propagate a Jade From a Stem Cutting

The most common way to grow a new jade plant in your own home is through propagation. With a single leaf or a stem cut from a larger plant, you can grow a whole new plant in very few steps.

Andreina spotlight

Urban Gardening with Andreina

Andreina, originally from Ecuador, is an urban gardener in Virginia, USA. She makes an amazing mojito with mint straight from her garden, shares produce with friends and neighbors and offers help to new gardeners.

Tips for Healthy Houseplants This Winter

In winter, the sun is lower in the sky which means less light. Less light = less photosynthesis = less food produced = less energy. Set your plants up for success this winter with these tips.