It’s getting cold out there. Take your pandemic gardening inside.
The company’s decision comes after thousands of U.S. residents reported receiving unsolicited packets of seed from China, prompting all 50 states to issue safety warnings.
When my daughters look back on the plague year and all its horrors, I hope they also remember the flowers.
After the unprecedented demand for seed last spring, gardeners may want to plan ahead for the next growing season. It’s easier than you think.
As the pandemic has brought home the importance of the global movement for food sovereignty, members are planting and sharing.
The 14 varieties identified include common ones, such as hibiscus, morning glory and lavender. Still, experts warned recipients not to plant them.
Agriculture officials in Louisiana, Kansas, Virginia and Washington State are urging residents not to plant the seeds, which were mailed in pouches featuring Chinese characters.
During World War II, millions of Americans grew their own vegetables, but the movement was driven much more by government and corporate messaging than by the threat of starvation.
Samin Nosrat turns to her vegetable plot for solace — and flavor. Her favorite is something many farmers throw away: fresh coriander seeds.
If it’s spring where you live, the time is now to start planning for your future fruits and vegetables.
A step-by-step guide to growing edible plants in the smallest of urban outdoor spaces.
This year, even the easy parts of gardening are challenging. A veteran gardener offers advice and encouragement.