Photo credit: Diana L. Ocampo 377837_2521364994713_1270973018_32092675_1283605323_n.jpg
Top 10 Easy To Grow Herbs Indoors For Beginners
Posted by Acus Cimis
There are 2 advantages if you grow herbs indoors, first you can eat the tasteful fresh herbs and second you can keep the flavor in your home. You can grow herbs in pot in your kitchen. If you will start herbs garden in your kitchen, especially you are beginner, It is recommended to start from easy to grow herbs indoors, healthy plants are preferable than seeds. After you have some insights then you can try to grow herbs from seeds.
Easy To Grow Herbs Indoors
It is common fact that usually herbs grown indoors are less productive than outdoor plants, but don’t worry the herbs will still give you plenty of fantastic flavor for your favorite dishes.
Farming In City! Farming Without A Field! Is This possible?
September 8, 2010
This guest article is written by Mr. Manish Jain from Udaipur
It is not only possible, but it is a growing movement in Udaipur. Shikshantar, a community organization, has been working with interested individuals to produce fruits and vegetables at their homes. Healthy, holistic living is rare in the city, but now a clean, self-sustaining city is possible and growing our own food is a major step in this direction.
“We have built our homes over soil and greenery, so we should grow greenery on our terraces to replace what we have destroyed,” says Vishal Singh, a zero waste consultant, who has planted many plants on his terrace near Gantaghar. Terrace space is often unused and gets plenty of sunlight – perfect for a terrace farm. A terrace garden also keeps the house cool in the summer. The management students of Phoenix Business School have also developed a vegetable garden on their terrace near Suraj Pol. However, terraces are just the beginning. Continue reading Container gardening against hunger in the cities (City Farmers News / Udaipur Times / Willem Van Cotthem)
in general enjoy the same indoor climate as you. Temperatures in 70-80 degree range and some humidity. When spring and summer arrive people like to head outside to enjoy the warmth and sunshine. This is a follow up on the post from the other day discussing the topic of moving houseplants outdoors and IS that a smart choice. Many people believe their indoor houseplants would enjoy the warmth and sunshine of the outdoors like they do. As they go about their weekend chores as weather permits they move their houseplants outside to the patio for a little summer sunshine. Before long the busy starts… working in the yard, cleaning the garage, running off to do errands. Later… you remember your lush indoor houseplant is outside… slowly being toasted by the afternoon sun. Leaves burn turning a dark gray color and eventually turn to a black or brown. You may find some comfort in seeing a little bit of green once the torched foliage is pushed away. “What do you do next?” Continue reading
Indoor gardening: Houseplants brighten up interiors but need extra care
Judy Bastien • firstname.lastname@example.org • November 22, 2008
You buy a new plant for your home. You transplant it into a nice pot with the best potting soil. You lovingly water it a couple of times a week. And within a month, it’s dead. “Watering is the main culprit in most plant deaths, whether it’s too much or too little,” said Rob Trawick, county agent for the LSU AgCenter’s Lafayette Cooperative Extension Service. “More often than not, people will over-water. “People will go around two or three times a week, when they only need to water once a week.” Over-watering actually deprives the roots of oxygen and encourages root rot. The irony is that the symptoms of over-watering are often the same as the symptoms of under-watering. The leaves wilt and turn yellow, sometimes prompting plant owners to add more water. Continue reading Indoor gardening: Houseplants brighten up interiors (Google / The Advertiser)
Establishing a herb container garden for your home not only gives you the chance of growing fresh herbs year-round for a assortment of uses, in addition it provides an eco-friendly method of decorating your patio, sunroom or balcony. Using ornamental ceramic pots, clay urns, wooden window boxes or any distinctive item that can serve as a plant holder for your herb container garden will add color and fragrance wherever you decide to place them.
September 20, 2008 | By Jeff Glasser In Gardening |
Instead of planting a big outdoor herb garden consider planting one indoors. Many smaller varieties and dwarf varieties of herbs grow quite well in small pots that can be placed on a kitchen window sill. Now when you are cooking you do not have to run to your outside garden to pick a few herbs to add to your cooking. You can just simply turnaround and grab a few leaves!
It’s easy to grow your own indoor herb garden. Many kits are available that have everything that you need to get started. Look for the chia herb garden which is a fun way to get the kids involved too. You can enjoy the same benefits that you would outside, but with a few distinct advantages with an indoor herb garden.