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Blog posts tagged with 'food production'

2020 year-round growing guide
As 2019 winds to a close, here at Gothic Arch Greenhouses, we are making a new commitment to embrace a healthier, more environmentally-conscious lifestyle. With our new 2020 year-round growing guide, we aim to make the most of our greenhouses and boost our health and wellness through sustainable, clean eating with home-grown, farm-fresh food. We want to share this journey with you, through our upcoming blog series! We’ll share our growing calendar, cultivation tips, recipe ideas, health benefits, vitamin and mineral information, and more! We hope you’ll be a part of our journey!
How to Repot Your Plants Step by Step
Container plants can get a much-needed boost if they are repotted. Most healthy container plants outgrow their pots. They can show many signs that they need rejuvenation, so pay attention to your plants and take action when you see them. Learn how to repot your plants step by step.
More ways to increase your food production
Expanding your food production capabilities allows you to enjoy a more abundant and sustainable food supply. In addition to selecting fast-growing crops and optimizing growing conditions, there are several additional strategies you can employ to increase your food production. In this blog post, we will explore various techniques that will help you maximize your garden's potential and achieve a greater harvest. From vertical gardening and companion planting to succession planting and extending the growing season, let's unlock the abundance of your garden.
Grow Your Own Sense of Food Security
In an ever-changing world, cultivating a sense of food security is crucial. Growing your own food not only provides nourishment but also empowers you with a greater sense of self-reliance and resilience. In this blog post, we will delve into the journey of growing your own food and explore the numerous benefits it offers. From increased control over the quality and safety of your produce to the satisfaction of harvesting your own crops, we will highlight practical steps to establish a resilient food system that nurtures a strong sense of food security.
Year-Round Growing- Potatoes- February Planting Guide
With the right strategies and knowledge, year-round gardening is an achievable goal. By extending the growing season, practicing succession planting, and utilizing indoor gardening, you can enjoy a continuous supply of fresh produce throughout the year. Remember to choose crops that thrive in
National Carrot Cake Day Recipe!
It’s National Carrot Cake Day! Our favorite recipe is gluten-free and is vegan if you skip the cream cheese frosting!
A Guide to Growing Carrots in Winter: Enjoy Fresh Harvests All Year Round
Winter gardening doesn't mean giving up on fresh carrots. With the right varieties, soil preparation, protection
Resources for Growing Year-Round
Achieving year-round gardening success requires access to reliable resources and a supportive community. From online gardening websites and forums to informative books, useful apps, and local gardening associations, these resources will empower you with the knowledge, inspiration, and assistance needed to grow plants throughout the seasons. Explore
Year-round Growing Guide, January Week 2
Growing plants year-round requires knowledge, guidance, and access to reliable resources. Whether you're a beginner or an experienced gardener, having the right tools and information is key to achieving a flourishing garden all year long. In this blog post, we have compiled a list of essential resources that will assist you in your quest for year-round gardening success. From websites and books to online communities and apps, these resources will equip you with the knowledge and support needed to grow plants throughout the seasons
Year-Round Growing Guide, January
Welcome to week 1 of our January year-round growing guide! For those with established gardens, now is a time of rest and dormancy for most of your vegetable beds. You might still be slowly harvesting last season's mature plants, digging carrots and beets, or cutting back kale and spinach while you browse seed catalogs and dream of spring.