In this article, I will describe how to dispose of potting soil. Learn the ways to get rid of large amounts of old potting soil in your home or business premises.
Healthier soil and less labor—what is there not to love about no-tilling gardening? Read on to learn this marvelous method of gardening.
You can make your garden better by understanding soil. Some soil types can absorb and hold moisture like rich chocolate cake, while others resist water like the surface of a saltine cracker. Why does this happen? What difference does it make? It all begins with learning the basics of soil texture.
Good soil is the foundation of a successful garden. If you want healthy plants, you need to know your soil and how to prepare it for planting flowers, shrubs, and trees.
Understanding the type of soil you have will allow you to be a more successful gardener. But how does one get to know more about their soil? By conducting a soil pH test, of course!
If you don't know which type of soil you have, you won't know which types of flowers, shrubs, and trees you are going to be able to grow with any success. This article will review the different soil types, show you how to determine which type you have, and show ways of amending it.
Knowing the characteristics of your soil is something many novice gardeners fail to do before planting. Read about pH levels, N-P-K levels, and mulching.
Understanding nitrogen, phosphorus, and potassium (NPK) fertilizer labels is essential to growing lush, healthy lawns, vegetables, fruits, and ornamental plants. The quantity of each nutrient is equally important.
There are many differences between organic and non-organic soils. Mulch, compost, and manure are organic and will transform a nutrient-deficient soil into a rich organic environment for plants. Perlite, vermiculite, expanded clay aggregate, and rockwool are non-organic. They are heavily used in hydroponics and as soil amendments for potted plants.