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Indoor Gardening

Indoor Gardening
Related:  Gardeningatelier jardin interieur

Planting A Pineapple Did y’all know that you can take this and turn it into… This? And that this will eventually produce… This? Yes, I’m talking about turning your average, ordinary grocery store pineapple into a tropical showpiece within your home. A plant that is not only impressive but will WOW! Planting a Pineapple 1. 2. 3. In 24 months (sounds better than two years) it will look like this. You will have an actual, large, utterly delicious pineapple in 24-36 months. The thought of growing my own pineapple always makes me smile and giggle just a little bit. Now what am I supposed to do with all of this leftover pineapple? I see something sweet coming soon. While you’re waiting for me to make something yummy with the leftovers, go ahead and plant a pineapple. Be adventurous plant a pineapple. Hugs, Tickled Red *Please bear in mind that I am not a hortoculturist. Tagged as: Gardening, Pineapple, Tropical Fruit

Le mini jardin d'intérieur embellit votre déco Si vous n’avez pas de jardin extérieur ou si vous voulez tout simplement laisser entrer la nature chez vous, vous avez pas mal de possibilités. Le mini jardin d’intérieur est une des option possibles. Aujourd’hui le jardinage est plus que jamais adopté aux petits espaces. Vous pouvez faire des terrariums en taille réelle ou garder de toutes petites plantes – tout dépend de vos envies personnelles et de l’espace dont vous disposez. Ou peut-être que vous armiez avoir un grand jardin impressionnant au milieu de votre salon? En ce qui concerne les pots de fleurs l’entreprise Tend propose des pots de fleurs céramiques qui ont une apparence extraordinaire qui sont encore plus éblouissants quand ils sont mis les uns à coté des autres. Un jardin d’intérieur vertical très intéressant Un mini jardin tropical à l’intérieur Jardin d’intérieur original fermé Aménagement de jardin d’intérieur design Un terrarium déco de forme ronde Arrangement de plantes grasses et succulentes Terrariums en verre suspendus

Indoor and Balcony Gardening Posted on Nov 19, 2010 in DIY Projects , Emergency Preparedness & Survival , Urban Gardening, Farming & Homesteading It’s quite feasible to grow your own food even if you live in an urban space and have no outdoor room to garden. If you have just a bit of space on a balcony, patio or rooftop, you can grow even more. Here’s an overview of how to grow food for yourself and your family if you’re living without a large yard and transportation to move large quantities of plants and supplies to your house. Gardening inside presents unique challenges. Supplies: where to find, how to have them shipped Space: small apartments aren’t conducive to traditional fruit-tree growing techniques Light: light levels are drastically reduced on the inside Crops: which will produce in shadier conditions Pollination: certain fruit crops require pollination (generally done by insects) in order to produce There are ways to get around all of these issues. The Internet has made getting supplies much easier. Lettuce Peas

20 Plants for garden pathways which can handle foot traffic There are infinite numbers of plants available to cultivate in your garden. But, there are very few varieties of plants that can be grown on pathways, because most of the plants are too sensitive to tolerate people’s feet. Here is a list of some very common plants which you can use to decorate the walkways of your garden. 1. Irish moss It is one of the most important family member of Moss but much different from other plants of Moss family. 2. They look very pretty with the bright green leaves and become more attractive from the last spring to the arrival of summer when it blooms beautiful yellow flowers. 3. Fascinating Brass Buttons are low growing plants that spread at a high speed. 4. These ornamented plants have an immense and gorgeous look with a sweet fragrance. 5. Creeping Jenny which is also known as money wort in many places is a perennial plant that loves afternoon sun. 6. Beach strawberry is a perennial member of the rose family. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19.

Créer un jardin ou un mur végétal à partir d'une palette en bois Aujourd’hui, je vais m’éloigner de mes conseils habituels pour vous présenter une astuce que j’ai adorée. Je l’ai découverte par l’intermédiaire du blog naindejardin, mais c’est le site anglo-saxon lifeonthebalcony qui a mis en ligne cette méthode pour créer un mini jardin grâce à une simple palette en bois! J’arrête de vous faire saliver et je vous montre tout de suite le résultat : On peut parler de grande jardinière ou de mur végétal, mais je trouve ça très ingénieux et totalement adapté pour des plantes annuelles sur un balcon. Passons à la méthode, comment réalise-t-on un mur végétal avec une palette? Cet exemple montre bien qu’avec des idées et un peu de temps, on peut réaliser des mini-aménagements super sympas! © méthode et photos : Lifeonthebalcony.

Growing Celery Indoors Remember when we tested and shared how to grow onions indefinitely last week? Well, at the same time, we've been testing out another little indoor gardening project first gleaned from Pinterest that we're excited to share the successes of today — regrowing celery from it's base. We've figured out how to literally re-grow organic celery from the base of the bunch we bought from the store a couple weeks ago. I swear, we must have been living under a rock all these years or just not be that resourceful when it comes to food, but we're having more fun learning all these new little tips and tricks as we dive deeper into trying to grow more of our own food. This project is almost as simple as the onion growing project — simply chop the celery stalks from the base of the celery you bought from the store and use as you normally would. In our case, we had a particular homemade bean dip that needed sampling! Update 2: Here's how we are looking at almost 3-4 weeks of growth: Discover More:

Leafsnap, a new mobile app that identifies plants by leaf shape, is launched by Smithsonian and collaborators  The Smithsonian Institution, Columbia University and the University of Maryland have pooled their expertise to create the world’s first plant identification mobile app using visual search—Leafsnap. This electronic field guide allows users to identify tree species simply by taking a photograph of the tree’s leaves. In addition to the species name, Leafsnap provides high-resolution photographs and information about the tree’s flowers, fruit, seeds and bark—giving the user a comprehensive understanding of the species. Smithsonian botanist John Kress uses the new mobile app to correctly identify a katsura tree (Cercidiphyllum japonicum) growing in the Smithsonian’s Enid A. Haupt Garden on the National Mall in Washington, D.C. “We wanted to use mathematical techniques we were developing for face recognition and apply them to species identification,” said Peter Belhumeur, professor of computer science at Columbia and leader of the Columbia team working on Leafsnap. You might also like:

Un mini mur végétal dans un cadre Nul besoin d'aller au quai Branly à Paris pour admirer un mur végétal. Il suffit de recréer cette ambiance à la maison... Et histoire de ne pas se lancer dans un projet insurmontable, le mieux est de commencer avec une petite surface pour bien en comprendre les mécanismes. Matériel nécessaire Mur végétal du quai Branly(Patrick Blanc - Paris) Un simple cadre en boisUne planche de bois qui servira de support à votre décoration verticaleUne bâche étanche, et trois goulottes en aluDu feutre horticole, quelques agrafes, et quelques pointes pour solidifier l'ensemble, un cutter, une agrafeuse pour murs.Et quelques plantes soigneusement choisies Des plantes à croissance rapide Chlorophytum Comme au quai Branly, un assortiment de fougères se trouvera très à l'aise sur un mur vertical, mais leur croissance lente demandera beaucoup de patience aux jardiniers. Quelles que soient les plantes choisies, le premier conseil qui prévaut est que ces plantes présentent des besoins nutritifs identiques.

Planter Table Zahra Shahabi and Ollie Hammick/CC BY-NC-SA 2.0 Beyond the conventional planter on your balcony, there are many ways to grow food and herbs right in your own home, without the need to rely on a trip to the store. London-based designers Jamie Elliott and Liam Healy of JAILmake created this table that's a mix of eating surface and mini-garden, where the legs are re-fashioned as planters and trellises to support climbing plants. Jaime and Liam describe the motivation behind this simple but intriguing design they call "Plantable", which is handmade to order in their South East London workshop using English oak and metal: The Plantable reintroduces nature back into the experience of gathering, cooking and eating a meal. It takes a currently domesticated object and enables nature to claim it back.The space provided for plants to grow in the four legs reflects on the distance we place between ourselves and the processes involved in making our food.

NPIN: Native Plant Database Welcome to the latest edition of the Native Plants Database where you can explore the wealth of native plants in North America. Use the options below to search for 7,927 native plants by scientific or common name or choose a particular family of plants. For non-native or introduced species, please visit the USDA Plants Database. Recommended Species lists Use the options below to search for plants based on a combination of characteristics. If there are too many results, try narrowing your search by selecting more characteristics. Plant Database Resources Complete Species List - An alphabetized list of all species in the native plant database.Data Fields - Learn more about Native Plant Database information fields.

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