“In Lee’s Garden Now” has a New Home!

You can now find “In Lee’s Garden Now” right here on my website:

http://www.leereich.com/blog

You’ll find that all of the posts are still here, and new material will be coming online each week as always. If you subscribe by email, you should continue to receive notices of new blog posts. (If you don’t subscribe yet, now would be a great time! Just enter your email address in the sidebar form.)

While you’re here on my website, be sure to check out all of the other ways that you can find information about gardening and tips for your own garden, farm or “farmden”.

Please be sure to bookmark my blog’s new location!
( http://www.leereich.com/blog )

9 Comments

  1. Emma Ehrhardt
    Posted July 15, 2014 at 2:55 pm | Permalink

    Just wanted to drop a note that I enjoy your blog & learning something just about every week. -Emma

    p.s. the “blog” links on leereich.com still direct to the old location (http://www.leereich.blogspot.com/), and the old location links to your home page (http://www.leereich.com/?bloggerURL=/.com/), not to this new location (leereich.com/blog). Took a bit to figure out how to actually get here. 🙂

  2. sue
    Posted August 19, 2014 at 8:08 pm | Permalink

    How do you get rid of crab grass. I have a lot of it and want to
    get rid of this grass
    Thank You

    • Posted August 20, 2014 at 9:35 am | Permalink

      Setting the mower high reduces crabgrass. Crabgrass is a warm season annual and its seed germination is reduced in higher mown grass. Applying corn gluten in spring may also help because it inhibits seed germination. I’s also a nitrogen fertilizer, about 7%.

  3. Samuel Nilson
    Posted October 10, 2014 at 5:58 am | Permalink

    I can not wait to read much more from you. This is actually a great website. Thanks for sharing such a nice information. Best regards, Samuel Nilson

  4. Edith Turrill
    Posted November 28, 2014 at 8:53 am | Permalink

    I found your blog today and I’m glad that it still exist, because you shared really interesting post here! I’ll take a look on your new blog also.

  5. Deborah Ostrow
    Posted September 18, 2016 at 2:06 pm | Permalink

    Just planted a Red Elf pyracantha. Should prunng happen now for wall growth or later?

    • Posted September 21, 2016 at 11:47 am | Permalink

      Most pruning is done in winter, after the coldest part is past. For an espalier (is that what you meant by “wall growth”), some pruning in summer can also be done. Late summer and fall are not good times to prune because plants might then be more susceptible to winter injury and infections.

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