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गर्मी आते ही सब्जियों की बहार आ जाती है।आप भी अपने Garden / खेत पर सब्जियां उगाना चाहते होगें
इस video में बहुत ही साधारण उन सब्जियों को बताया गया है ।जिन्है आप अपने बगीचे और अपनी छत दोनों जगह बडी आसानी से उगा सकते हो

How to grow summer vegetable at garden information

Summer Vegetable Guide in I India
Information About Plants Summer Vegetables
Vegetable at home garden
How to grow top summer vegetable very easily

Indian Vegetable for Summer # 1: turnip { shaljam }
Indian Vegetable for Summer # 2: Pumpkin (kaddu) …
Indian Vegetable for Summer # 3: Bitter gourd (karela) …
Indian Vegetable for Summer # 4: lady finger {bhindi }
Indian Vegetable for Summer # 5 onion [pyaj }

MY JAVIK KHAITI VIDEO

MY OTHER VIDEOS

MY ROSES PLANTS VIDEO

how to grow natural vegetable in containers & pot
How to grow Rajma (been )
Grow best vegetable in pot at home
最高の野菜はコンテナで成長する
베 st ゔぇげた b 혀 s g 여과 w 잉꼬 넣고 싶다 rs

Valse st Vegeta b tut s g filtraat w Ik wil drinken rs werken
Untuvainen st Vegeta b TTY s g suodosta w Haluan kehittää juominen rs
최고의 야채는 용기에서 자랍니다.

Miglior vegetale crescere in contenitori

Лучший растительное расти в контейнерах

G de filtrat de Downy st Vegeta b Tut w Je veux élaborer rs potable
Ik wol útwurkje drinking downy st Vegeta b tut s g filtrate w rs ||
Quero elaborar dí Downy st Vegeta b tut s g filtrado w rs ||
Ek wil drink donsige ST Vegeta b TUT se g filtraat uitbrei w rs ||
Dua të përpunuar push pijshëm st Vegeta b tut s g filtrat w rs ||
Vegeta b tut r adenin g
Vegeta B Tut hè mort adenine aspra
Organic gardening: How to grow an organic vegetable garden
Vegeta b pih je r adenin g || Podravka b tut r adenin g
Vegeta b tut er r adenin g || Vegeta b tut is r adenine g
Vegeta b tut estas r adenina g

vegetable gardening for beginners

Organic vegetable Gardening For Beginners You can visit and subscribe my other channel

Apana Ayuraveda
https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCznQJ6lJ-DFccwID3j-uNyg

# Website _ http://homegarden.co.in/

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Organic Farming tips with vegetable gardening
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Hast Jyotish Gyan In Hindi / हस्त रेखा ज्ञान
=================================
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🌿LINKS🌿
For clarification the soil mix in the raised bed is made of 56% Premium Topsoil, 34% Forest Compost, and 10% Composted Manure = 100% 😉

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Drips Irrigation in Raised Beds – https://youtu.be/GBZYxpNWI08

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🌿ABOUT ME🌿
My name is Laura and I, along with my husband, make gardening videos. I live in Eastern Oregon and garden in a zone 5. My parents own an independent garden center that I’ve worked at for over 10 years.

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Shykh Seraj is the proponent of the concept of roof gardening back in the 80s on the television media. It has now become so popular that urban and semi-urban citizens of the country are now striving to make the best out of it.

By turning a rooftop into productive growing space we combat the issues of climate change while providing fresh food. Rooftop farms come in two main forms: open-air and greenhouse – each with its own unique advantages.

Roof farms benefit the community in many ways.

A roof farm can lower the temperature of roofs and the surrounding air…

CO2 & Air Quality…

By reducing a building’s energy usage roof farms can reduce carbon emissions. Furthermore, city-produced food can decrease the energy required for transporting food to eaters, and add carbon breathing plants to the city landscape.

Increase access to fresh, healthy food…

Roof farming increases urban density by making use of a previously unused space. By adding green space in an urban area, we can increase biodiversity and provide habitat for a diversity of insects and birds.

It’s late October, but there’s still a lot to harvest from our zone 5 garden. Please join me for a walk around the garden as I gather today’s harvest.

If you shop on Amazon, you can support OYR simply by clicking this link (bookmark it too) before shopping: http://www.amazon.com/?tag=oneya-20

Highlights:
0:15 Flamingo Beans
2:20 Malabar Spinach
4:02 Paris Market Carrots
4:58 Tokyo Market Turnips
5:04 OSCAR EATING CATNIP!
6:04 Straight 8 Cucumbers
7:06 Honey Drop Tomatoes
7:41 Trionfo Violetto and Kentucky Pole Beans
7:54 Blue Berries Tomatoes
8:03 Black Cherry Tomatoes
8:34 Sweet Million Tomatoes
8:44 Marvel of Venice Beans
9:19 Diamond Bell Pepper
9:24 Jimmy Nardello Pepper
9:29 Orange Sun Bell Pepper
9:36 Cayenne Pepper
9:44 Chocolate Bell Pepper
10:13 Japanese White Egg Eggplant
10:27 Black Beauty Eggplant
10:38 Sweet Potato Leaves
10:54 OSCAR!

Recipes:

Thambuli: http://swayampaaka.com/thambulitambli-recipes/basale-soppina-tambuli-mangalore-spinach-tambli/

Baingan Bharta: http://www.vegrecipesofindia.com/baingan-bharta-recipe-punjabi-baingan-bharta-recipe/

Chow Fan Su Ye: http://www.chubbypanda.com/2006/08/chao-fan-su-ye-sweet-potato-leaves.html

I’m passionate about an approach to organic gardening that is frugal, easy, sustainable, and works with nature to achieve amazing results. My videos will help you grow more healthy organic fruits and vegetables, while working less and saving money. I don’t push gardening products. I don’t hype bogus “garden secrets”. I provide evidence based strategies to help you grow a lot of food on a little land without spending much or working harder than you have to!

We are doing some things to prepare our zone 6 garden here in the midwest. The soil is workable and we are starting some seeds.

Go watch Christina’s video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=y0GnYyiU-Ts

Shop the supplies
Heirloom Seeds:
Herbs- http://amzn.to/2ppITuo
Vegetables- http://amzn.to/2DEjHFq
Greenhouse- http://amzn.to/2ppmCO7
Organic Seed Starting Mix- http://amzn.to/2FYH5j6

Read the rest of the article: https://farmhouseonboone.com/farmhouse-on-boone/zone-6-garden-update-from-the-farmhouse

I have to admit I am a ‘fly by the seat of my pants’ gardener. I’m not one to test the ph of the soil, and research various organic gardening methods.  The words ‘hydroponics’ and ‘raised beds’ mean nothing to me. Till the ground, add some seeds, pick the weeds, make sure there is water and sunshine…that’s about the extent of my gardening strategy.

I’m sure there are much better ways to do things, but this formula has produced a pretty great harvest for the past several years. The only times my garden performed poorly was the years I just simply neglected it. (As in last year when I was pregnant and deathly afraid of toxoplasmosis ridden cat poop. More on that saga here- https://farmhouseonboone.com/farmhouse-on-boone/my-favorite-scriptures-to-get-me-through-times-of-worry/.)

As a general rule, greens and root vegetables can go in the ground earlier than tomatoes, peppers, basil and flowers. Some plants can handle a little frost, and some will shrivel and die with the mention of it. This info is usually on the back of seed packets.

Preparing the soil
This year we had a whole box full of seeds, some that were leftover from last year and some that people gave us.

I divided the seeds into three categories:
1. Seeds to start indoors in March.
2. Ones that can go straight into the ground in early spring
3. Those that do better going straight in the ground later in the season.

Start Seeds Indoors in March
The seeds in this category are ones that need a longer growing season, but lots of warm weather and sunshine. They can’t go in the ground in March, but they need to get started that early for a timely harvest. For us, these are tomatoes, peppers, cabbage, basil, sunflowers, zinnias and cosmos.

This year we just repurposed some egg cartons for seed starting. I used an organic seed starting mix.

The key to getting seeds to sprout is lots of moisture and sunshine. If the seeds aren’t watered a couple times a day they won’t sprout. I like to use a spray bottle for this, so they don’t get oversaturated.

A south facing window is best for light. We picked up a little greenhouse for seed starting this year. This way the seeds stay warm and get plenty of good outdoor sunshine. We will probably have to bring the seedlings indoors on super cold March nights.

By time it is time for the seedlings to go in the ground, the paper cartons should pull apart easily from being watered so often. I plan to put the directly in the ground, so I don’t have to disturb the roots.

Plant When the Soil is Workable
I consulted the back of my seed packets to find out which ones can be planted as soon as the soil is workable. In the midwest, that is right now!

Greens, like spinach, kale, lettuce and arugula, prefer cooler weather. Right now is a perfect time to get those going.

Also, root veggies, like carrots, beets and radishes prefer to grow in cooler temps.

Potatoes also like a cooler soil. In our area, the typical rule of thumb is to plant potatoes on St. Patrick’s Day…

Read the rest of the article: https://farmhouseonboone.com/farmhouse-on-boone/zone-6-garden-update-from-the-farmhouse

Check out this handy resource from Urban Farmer to get the planting schedule for your zone: https://www.ufseeds.com/learning/planting-schedules/

Check out my other gardening posts:
7 Tips for growing a Beautiful Cut Flower Garden- https://farmhouseonboone.com/farmhouse-on-boone/tips-for-growing-a-cut-flower-garden-and-how-to-make-simple-arrangements/
How to Make Homemade Fermented Pickles- https://farmhouseonboone.com/farmhouse-on-boone/the-easiest-way-to-make-homemade-pickles-from-all-those-extra-garden-cucumbers/
Homemade Sauerkraut (Great for all those fresh heads of cabbage!)- https://farmhouseonboone.com/farmhouse-on-boone/homemadesauerkraut/

I can’t wait to update you all in several months with a full grown garden tour. 

Thank you so much for stopping by the farmhouse!

This post contains affiliate links, which means I make a small commission at no extra cost to you. 🙂

My video equipment:
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Lens- http://amzn.to/2C2cKwY
Lights- http://amzn.to/2C1H8rt
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Business inquiries: lisa@farmhouseonboone.com

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Music: Morning Mandolin by Chris Haugen

I give an update of the bee’s queen situation and work through the night and day to finish the aquaponic system.

Help me make videos by donating here: https://www.patreon.com/CodysLab

The Permaculture Food Forest has made huge strides the last 5 years. Every investment has been worth it and using natural farming techniques learned from Masanobu Fukuoka, and Permaculture techniques learned from people like Bill Mollison and Geoff Lawton have truly payed off. Also Back To Eden techniques, common organic gardening techniques, and other gardening styles have helped to blend and shape this garden into its own ecosystem.

Subscribe: http://www.youtube.com/user/thepermaculturgarden?sub_confirmation=1

Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/james.prigioni

LAWN TO HIGH PRODUCTION FOOD FOREST: https://youtu.be/7ByAh_0CIW8

CUCUMBERS, Everything You Need To Know! https://youtu.be/2dq2OQsFCjM

5 TIPS FOR BUILDING HEALTHY SOIL: https://youtu.be/7-Tyz7fGeZo

Our average first frost is only 4 weeks away, but our there’s still a lot to harvest from our zone 5 garden! Please join me for a walk around the garden as I gather today’s harvest.

If you shop on Amazon, you can support OYR simply by clicking this link (bookmark it too) before shopping: http://www.amazon.com/?tag=oneya-20

Highlights:
0:19 – Honey Drop Cherry Tomatoes
0:56 – Trionfo Violetto Pole Beans
1:14 – Kentucky Pole Beans
2:43 – Malabar Spinach
3:15 – Flamingo Beans
3:34 – Dinosaur Kale
4:24 – Good King Henry
4:53 – More Tomatoes and Beans
5:22 – Acorn Squash
6:15 – Cushaw Squash
6:24 – Patty Pan Squash
6:47 – Zucchini
7:43 – Peppers
8:07 – Japanese White Egg Eggplant
8:17 – Sweet Potato Leaves
8:58 – Oscar’s cameo
9:12 – Pictures of September Harvests

Shykh Seraj is the proponent of the concept of roof gardening back in the 80s on the television media. It has now become so popular that urban and semi-urban citizens of the country are now striving to make the best out of it.

By turning a rooftop into productive growing space we combat the issues of climate change while providing fresh food. Rooftop farms come in two main forms: open-air and greenhouse – each with its own unique advantages.

Roof farms benefit the community in many ways.

A roof farm can lower the temperature of roofs and the surrounding air…

CO2 & Air Quality…

By reducing a building’s energy usage roof farms can reduce carbon emissions. Furthermore, city-produced food can decrease the energy required for transporting food to eaters, and add carbon breathing plants to the city landscape.

Increase access to fresh, healthy food…

Roof farming increases urban density by making use of a previously unused space. By adding green space in an urban area, we can increase biodiversity and provide habitat for a diversity of insects and birds.