ian andrus wrote:See if this photo helps. Those two plants are very similar. I think patience dock is larger more robust plant and will have no red spots anywhere on the leaves or petioles also the flavor is more mild not as sour as curly dock.
Bill Ramsey wrote:Wild lettuce is my favorite these days. I do nibble on it but I also let it grow around my trees to attract browsing deer as they walk through.
Cara Campbell wrote:Purslane!
Heather Staas wrote:I need to look at window drafts, I used those insulating films my first winter here but didn't think it made much difference so didn't repeat it. But now I have winter numbers without them to compare to. I bet they helped more than I realized. Going to implement and explore several of these ideas!!
Anne Miller wrote:I know nothing about the Pioneer Princess.
Heat your home Cook your food Bake a full size turkey Heat water Be used for water bath and pressure canning
paul wheaton wrote:For this offer, yes. The video must be taken at wheaton labs. I suppose it can be edited elsewhere.
Adam Thornton wrote: All of the pasture is full sun except for where the 2 solar arrays cast shadows. I have been having a lot of growth and soil stability in the shadows. I have tried a few different grass mixes in these partial shade strips, but nothing has done very well long term. What grass mix do you suggest I plant in these strips?
Tall Fescue has fair shade tolerance, followed by Pensacola Bahia, Argentine Bahia, and Bermuda. Bermuda is the least shade tolerant, and both Pensacola and Argentine Bahia are a small improvement over Bermuda.
Lora Kpat wrote:Hello from Central Oklahoma. I'm interested in building a greenhouse and the more I research, the more overwhelmed I get! I would love to know what greenhouse designs have been successful for you in the Texas/Oklahoma region.
Patrick Claffey wrote:Hi everyone, I have been looking on developing an underground green that can withstand the Oklahoma heat.