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One of the most frequently asked questions in the greenhouse is, “Will the deer eat it?
Plants need good companions to thrive. Except for growth and fruiting, plants are relatively idle objects. They are rooted in one spot and don’t seem to have much control over their environment. In fact, however, relationships between plants are varied - similar to relationships between people.
Over 75% of our agricultural crops depend on pollinators. Pollinators include more than just butterflies and honeybees. An assortment of wild bees, beetles, moths, bats, wasps, birds, flies, and other insects all play an important role in pollinating plants.
Many flowers are edible! Nothing dresses up a salad, a charcuterie board or cake like flowers. Some tasty blooms are more well-known than others, but with many varieties to choose from you’ll have no trouble surprising guests with a lovely homegrown treat.
Use a smartphone or GPS device to navigate to the provided coordinates. Your Geocache hint is "Wine Flies!". Look for a regular hidden container. When you find it, write your name and date in the logbook. If you take something from the container, leave something in exchange.
1. Not a new kid on the block! Kale is popular now, but people have been growing this super food for more than 2,000 years. Popular in Europe during Roman times and the Middle Ages, it arrived in the U.S. in the 17th century.