natures garden landscaping, inc.

po box 427
mount sinai, new york 11766

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FEBRUARY 11, 2014




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  • Tips On Using A Garden Fork – Learn When To Use A Garden Fork
    By Ilana Goldowitz Jimenez - Monday Jun 5, 2017

    By Ilana Goldowitz Jimenez, Plant Scientist & Writer What is a gardening fork? A gardening fork is one of the most important tools to have around the garden, along with a shovel, rake, and pair of shears. Available forks include large versions for upright work and small ones for more detailed, low-to-the-ground tasks. Types of Gardening Forks First, there are the forks used for digging or aerating soil: the garden fork, digging fork (a.k.a. spading fork), and border fork. Garden fork – The garden fork is the largest of these and is useful for larger spaces. When to use a garden fork? These tough tools are great for heavier tasks like breaking up hard soil or establishing a new garden. Other garden fork uses include double digging and aerating soil. They are especially useful if you have heavy clay or compacted soil. Digging fork – A cousin of the garden

    Source: Gardening Know How
  • Water Iris Information – Learn About Water Iris Plant Care
    By Mary H. Dyer - Monday Jun 5, 2017

    By Mary H. Dyer, Master Naturalist and Master Gardener Ever heard of water iris? No, this doesn’t mean “watering” an iris plant but pertains to where the iris grows – in naturally wet or aquatic-like conditions. Read on for more water iris information. What is a Water Iris? Although several iris types grow in wet soil, true water iris is a semi-aquatic or bog plant that grows best in shallow water deep enough to cover the crown year round. However, most water iris plants will also grow in wet soil alongside a pond or stream, or even in a well-watered garden spot. True water irises include: Rabbit-ear iris Copper or red flag iris Siberian iris Louisiana iris Yellow flag iris Blue flag iris Water Iris Growing Conditions Planting a water iris in a wide pond plant basket or plastic pot to confine the growth is advisable, as some types of

    Source: Gardening Know How
  • Bio Roundup: ASCO Combo Frenzy, Maine’s Free DNA Tests, Sema4 & More
    By Ben Fidler - Friday Jun 2, 2017

    Over the next four days, the Second City will be the center of the biomedical world. The American Society of Clinical Oncology’s annual meeting in Chicago brings together thousands of researchers from across the globe to discuss the latest progress in the war against cancer. On tap this year: the crush of immunotherapy drug combinations, […]

    Source: Xconomy New York
  • Sema4, Eric Schadt’s Genomics Startup, Spins Out of Sinai to Raise Cash
    By Ben Fidler - Thursday Jun 1, 2017

    [Updated, 9:30 p.m. ET, see below] Eric Schadt has been incubating a genomic data project within the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai for more than five years. Today, the product of that work, a 300-plus employee startup called Sema4, has formally left the nest. Sema4 today spun out of Mount Sinai as a […]

    Source: Xconomy New York
  • Goosegrass Herb Information: How To Goosegrass Herb Plants
    By Mary H. Dyer - Sunday Jun 11, 2017

    By Mary H. Dyer, Master Naturalist and Master Gardener A versatile herb with a host of medicinal uses, goosegrass (Galium aparine) is most famous for its Velcro-like hooks that have earned it a number of descriptive names, including cleavers, stickweed, gripgrass, catchweed, stickyjack and stickywilly, among others. Read on for more information and learn how to use goosegrass herb medicinally and in the kitchen. Goosegrass Herb Information Goosegrass is native to regions of Africa, Asia and Europe, and most likely to New Zealand, Australia and Scandinavia. It’s unclear whether this annual herb has naturalized in North America or if it is native, but either way, it can now be found in the United States, Canada and Mexico, as well as South and Central America. At maturity, goosegrass is a good-sized plant that reaches a height of about 4 feet (1.2 m.) and can spread out to nearly 10 feet (3

    Source: Gardening Know How
  • Protecting Gardens Year Round: How To Weatherproof The Garden
    By Darcy Larum - Monday Jun 12, 2017

    By Darcy Larum, Landscape Designer Different climate zones get some kind of extreme weather. Where I live in Wisconsin, we like to joke that we experience every variety of extreme weather in the same week. This can seem very true in early spring when we may have a snowstorm one day and a few days later it is sunny with temps reaching almost 70 F. (21 C.). I’m sure people in many other locations feel the same way. There is no location with absolute perfect weather year round. Extreme weather can mean anything from excessive heat or cold, heavy snow or rains, high winds, drought or floods. Whatever Mother Nature throws at you, creating weatherproof gardens can give you the upper hand. Protecting Gardens Year Round Each of the seasons bring a different opportunity for extreme weather conditions. Knowing your local weather patterns helps in planning and guarding against weather

    Source: Gardening Know How
  • Chesapeake Energy to Sell $4 Billion in Assets
    Friday Jun 8, 2012

    Chesapeake plans to sell assets in three transactions totaling more than $4 billion in cash, as the natural-gas company struggles against mounting debt. Daniel Gilbert reports on Markets Hub. Photo: Bloomberg.

    Source: The Wall Street Journal: Markets Hub
  • Planting Time For Zone 8 Bulbs: When Do I Plant Zone 8 Bulbs
    By Darcy Larum - Friday Jun 23, 2017

    By Darcy Larum, Landscape Designer Nothing screams “Spring is here!” quite like a bed full of blooming tulips and daffodils. They are the harbingers of spring and nicer weather to follow. Spring blooming bulbs dot our landscapes and we decorate our homes for Easter with potted hyacinths, daffodils, and tulips. While gardeners in cooler, northern climates may take these reliable, naturalizing bulbs for granted, in hot, southern climates, most gardeners can only enjoy some of them as annuals and container grown plants. Continue reading to learn about growing bulbs in zone 8. When to Plant Bulbs in Zone 8 There are two main types of bulbs we plant in the garden: spring flowering bulbs and summer flowering bulbs. Spring flowering bulbs are probably what comes to mind the most often, when you hear someone mention bulbs. These bulbs include: Tulip Daffodil Crocus Hyacinth Iris Anemone Ranunculus Lily of the valley

    Source: Gardening Know How