Harvesting Carrots From Containers

Harvesting Carrots From Containers

In this video, I harvest carrots and beets that I started in October of last year. We’re seeing shortages of basic items, with food being among them. I hope this video inspires and makes others realize that growing food in a suburban setting can be done. The backyard grocery store never has empty shelves! Happy Gardening!

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https://www.amazon.com/shop/urbanbackyardcontainergardening?fbclid=IwAR0vBft3LU9AtSCsQWpF4L9M5oG9Yivkt9M2f31NOIc3sWsQaw_NNzLwUao

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The Rusted Garden –
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Affliates & Links

AgroThrive Fertilizer –

Olle Garden Raised Beds –
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BootStrap Farmer –https://shareasale.com/r.cfmb=1020530&u=3490985&m=72437&urllink=&afftrack=

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Some of my favorite gardening supplies are listed below:

GMISUN Mini Hot Sauce Bottles –
Xantham Gum –
Montery Garden Insect Concentrate –
Baker Creek Seeds –
EZ-Flo Fertilizing System –
Hoss Tools –

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Equipment and Software Used

MacPro – Apple
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Garage Band – Music Creator
Video Equipment – GoPro 10
Video Software – KineMaster 6

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Get Inspired With These Unique Garden Tips

Organic gardening is gaining in popularity because more and more information is coming out about the harmful effects of pesticides and garden chemicals. If you want to learn more about organic gardening, do some research into the various things you can do. You can begin by reading some of the advice here.

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Buying a container-grown shrub. Slide the shrub out of its container to check for a well-developed root system. The roots should have healthy, white tips, and not look dry at all. Don’t buy a plant if it has poorly developed roots, or if the roots are congested and coiled around the base of the pot. These kinds of roots rarely establish themselves once they are planted in the ground.

Wait for the right moment if you plan on dividing a plant. Leave perhaps two years to grow and divide it at the end of the season when it looks at its best. If your plant shows signs of diseases or has areas with fewer leaves and flowers than others, it is too late.

Make sure your pot is the right size for your plant. If the pot is too small, the plant’s roots may not have enough room to grow. The roots will become “root bound”, stop growing, and begin to suffocate. The size of the root system can determine the size of your plant and yield.

During the hot season, water your lawn a couple of hours before the sun rises. If you water during the day, much of the water will evaporate before it gets a chance to be absorbed into the ground. When you water before the sunrise, the water will have a chance to go deep into the soil, allowing the roots to absorb the water.

Be sure to water a tomato patch no more than once every five to seven days. However, when you do water, be sure to give the ground a thorough soaking. Tomatoes do best if the soil is wet deeply, unlike many plants which prefer a light misting more often. Also, be sure to water the ground, not the plants.

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Plant your garden in stages. Put in a new vegetable every week, or plant vegetables with different maturation speeds when you do your planting. This helps prevent you from having a large harvest all at once, and will better allow you to enjoy the fruits (and vegetables!) of your labors.

If you are introducing children to gardening, start them off with an herb garden. Herbs are easy to grow and you can start them in containers, which are easier for children to handle. When children see that the herbs they grow can be used in your cooking, they will be very proud of their accomplishment.

A wonderful treat for your indoor houseplants is to take them outside periodically and let them bask in the glory of a summer rainstorm. You will be treating them to higher humidity and longer hours of daylight that far surpasses the stale conditions they may be getting indoors! You will want to minimize too much direct sunlight and make sure your plant containers have good drainage holes so that extra rainwater doesn’t collect to cause root rot. Some quality time in the outdoors will pay off with lush, healthy plants year-round!

Pick the right plants. Certain plants will have an easier time germinating than others, and will guarantee a better harvest for the beginning organic gardener. Good choices include hardy varieties of cabbage, cauliflower, and herbs, but of course, you have to choose those plants which are going to do well in your climate.

If you are a fan of organic, sustainable gardening methods, consider leaving part of your backyard untouched so that natural plants and wildlife can flourish in the area. Certain wildlife can be good for an organic garden; birds and insects can help your plants reproduce and be as healthy as they can be!

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Organic gardening is not difficult to do if you know the methods. It will take some experimentation to find the right combination of plants, amendments and techniques to use, in order to produce the best results in your garden. Continue to gather ideas from reading and from seasoned organic gardeners. Before long, you will have a beautiful and healthy organic garden.

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Cammie Simmons

About the Author: Cammie Simmons

Cammie Simmons encourages others to embrace the joys of gardening. She firmly believes that nurturing plants not only enhances the physical environment but also promotes mental and emotional well-being.