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Asparagus: How to Grow in the Home Garden | When to plant asparagus | Asparagus growing conditions | How to harvest asparagus | Tips for growing asparagus

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Asparagus: How to Grow in the Home Garden | When to plant asparagus | Asparagus growing conditions | How to harvest asparagus | Tips for growing asparagus from GoGardenGo

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Asparagus is a wonderful perennial veggie that can produce for 20+ years. Grow it! Put it to bed properly for the Winter to ensure a good next growing season.

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Asparagus: How to Grow in the Home Garden | When to plant asparagus | Asparagus growing conditions | How to harvest asparagus | Tips for growing asparagus from GoGardenGo

Cocktail kiwis that are super sweet! Originating from Siberia, hardy to -35°C and growing up to 2m in one season, this delightful, grapevine-like plant produces up to 400 miniature fuzz-free kiwis every year! Eat them fresh from the vine or cut them in half and dry in a low oven to make sticky wine gum-like sweets but without any E numbers! Harvest: September-November. 1 plant can yield up to 20kg fruit when mature. Latin Name: Actinidia arguta.

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Companion Planting

Companion Planting - What Not to Plant Together. Some plants don't play nicely with others. Here is what not to plant together to achieve the best yield!

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5 Tips for Growing Celery

5 Tips for Growing Celery including growing celery from seed, watering celery, where to plant celery, when to plant celery and how to blanch celery.

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Asparagus officinalis 'Sweet Purple' Larger and more tender option to green asparagus. Wonderfully mild, nutty flavor when cooked; 20% higher sugar content than green varieties makes Sweet Purple delicious even raw! Spears turn green when cooked. Plant in well-drained soil in full sun. Resists fusarium, rust, and crown rot. For best results follow the directions on the back of this package.

Why asparagus makes your urine smell and onions make your cry

Eye watering: A school teacher has created a number of infographics to explain the chemistry behind everyday food includingwhy onions make us cry. None of the compounds that cause people's eyes to water are present in an intact onion, but when the cell walls are damaged by chopping, an enzyme released produces a range of compounds as a defence mechanism, which act as irritants

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