Easy Vegetables to Grow
Starting your own edible garden? Never fear with these easy-to-grow vegetables.
Similar ideas popular now
The Ultimate Guide on How to Grow Spinach | Growing your own food is satisfying because you know naturally grown food is healthy and chemical-free. Growing your own spinach will ensure your vegetables are clean and healthy. So get to growing spinach now with this easy growing guide.
Kohlrabi | Fall Garden Crops To Extend Your Growing Season | Kohlrabi is indeed an unusual vegetable for a large part of the world with stems sticking out from what looks like a bulb. That bulb is actually the edible part, which tastes like the inside of a cauliflower’s stem. The greens are also edible!
Brussel Sprouts | Fall Garden Crops To Extend Your Growing Season | Have you tried fresh homegrown roasted brussels sprouts in balsamic vinegar? Try it and you’ll think no vegetable is as good as your homegrown brussels sprouts too.
Peas | Fall Garden Crops To Extend Your Growing Season | You don’t need a big space to grow peas and to produce a good harvest. You can actually grow them in pots or unused containers in your backyard. Leaves or tendrils should be properly propped up with wire netting or twigs of trees.
Growing Radishes in Containers | A Step-By-Step Guide | Choosing a container for growing radishes depends on what variety you’re growing. Large containers with good drainage and can retain an adequate amount of moisture at the same time is ideal. Select a container that is at least six inches deep for radish varieties including April Cross, Cherry Belle, and Purple Plum. Larger varieties such as Daikon require a container that is 12 to 14 inches deep.
How to Grow Sprouts in Jars | Learning how to grow sprouts indoor is a basic skill every gardener, new and pro, should master. These little powerhouses are packed with many nutrients, yet you can grow them at almost zero cost and in the most convenient way.
Hardneck | What Varieties of Garlic Will Grow Best | Hardneck garlic grows an edible flowering stem known as the garlic scape. It also has fewer cloves compared to softneck varieties. If you are growing garlic in Zones 3 to 10, hardneck varieties are the way to go! Hardneck varieties include the Chesnok Red, Purple Stripe, Porcelain, German White, Persian Star, and Polish Hardneck.
Softneck | What Varieties of Garlic Will Grow Best | Softneck garlic, on the other hand, can produce larger bulbs than that of hardnecks. Artichoke and silverskin are the two common types of softneck garlic. What’s good about this garlic variety is they have a longer storage life for up to 9 months when stored properly. Softneck garlic grows best in Zones 5 to 10 where the climate is warmer.
How to Grow Kale From Seedlings | For indoor seedlings, grow lights are ideal but not necessary. If grow lights are not available in your household, just place the growing trays on a bright windowsill and it will be as perfect.
How to Grow Kale From Seeds | Although you can directly grow kale from seed in a container, I recommend starting your seeds indoors. If jiffy peat pots are not available, you can always make DIY starter pots and use biodegradable materials like paper towel rolls and eggshells. Add a good soil mix or any growing medium first in your preferred starter pot, then add 3 seeds each. The next step is to put your starter pots on a tray and wait for 5 to 7 days until the seeds germinate.
How To Grow Kale In Containers The Right Way | Grow kale in containers like a pro, so you’ll have a steady supply of this highly nutritious green leafy vegetable all year round. While in-ground and raised bed gardens are great for growing kale, container gardening is also an excellent growing option. This step-by-step guide covers everything you need to know about growing kale in containers.
How To Grow Onions In Your Raise Bed Garden | Growing From Seeds | Sow generously so you can transplant your seedlings to areas where germination was poor and sparse. You can sow different varieties, so the best ones will fill the void for the poorly germinated.
How To Grow Onions From Seedlings In Your Raised Bed Garden | When the seedlings are ready, make holes in your prepared raised bed garden and plant your onion seedlings 4 inches apart on rows. Space your rows 6 to 12 inches away from each other, depending on your raised garden’s size.
How To Grow Onions In Your Raised Bed Garden | Why grow onions, you ask? Well, first of all, it is the most straightforward gardening project you can ever take on. And second, nothing beats crisp freshly picked organic onions. While you can grow onions on the open ground, growing them on raised beds is more advantageous. Here is everything you need to know about growing onions on a raised bed.