Added by on 2019-01-11

[Total: 0    Average: 0/5] You must sign in to vote In a very short amount of time my garden has gone from green to brown, and such is the way of things as the seasons change. Still, there’s lots to do and lots going on in the garden. Come take a walk with me and have a look around! If you enjoyed this content, please share and/or subscribe to my YouTube channel. You can also check out my free audio podcast (maritimegardening.com ) where I discuss how to grow healthy food cheaply and easily using the permaculture approach. Also, check out my sponsors (see below), who have both created coupon codes for all my listeners & viewers. Veseys Seeds (www.veseys.com) offers a coupon code (GAVS18) can get free shipping on all orders that include at least one pack of seeds, valid until the end of 2018. Safers is offering 15% off coupon code (code = “maritime”) on all Safers and Chemfree brands offered on Woodstreambrands.ca (for Canada) and saferbrand.com (for U.S.A.). Offer is valid until Feb 2019. You can also get a 10% discount on all your mason jar fermentation accessories at masontops.com using the coupon code “MARITIME10”. Facebook Page: www.facebook.com/maritimegardening Music: “pioneers” by Audionautix.com Video Rating: / 5

17 Comments

  • inchawaydotcom 1 week ago

    I am also looking forward to the Parsnip vid – into baking them lately or in a stir fry !! Yummo ! I would be interested also to know what the flavor is like for one compared to the other ! Also recently did baked pumpkin with butter and pork chops with salt, corriander and dry mustard powder – really tasty !

  • Bill's Allotments 2 Plots of Heaven 1 week ago

    Have you ever grown celeriac as that is a great vegetable . all the best Bill and Val

  • All about world 1 week ago

    Nice video

  • Bill's Allotments 2 Plots of Heaven 1 week ago

    Hi parsnips are great over here they taste best after they have had a couple of good frost on them they become sweeter. All the best Bill and Val

  • Roger Weir 1 week ago

    I loved fartichokes boiled lightly for 10 minutes and add butter, salt and pepper but they were very breezy! LOL

  • Roger Weir 1 week ago

    LOL fartichokes is right…I got rid of my bed and planted raspberries instead….LOL

  • Stephen Brammall 1 week ago

    All great looking parsnips..Fartichokes 🙂

  • carol parrish 1 week ago

    What is the secret to growing good size carrots? I have a hard time growing carrots.

  • Lee Garner 1 week ago

    Yes,looking forward to that video on parsnips,maybe I will try them.If you don't have failures or regrets in gardening you never learn,you learn by doing and trying different things.

  • Marie Lawson 1 week ago

    Thanks Greg, another good video…

  • Vi McShannon 1 week ago

    I got some Jerusalem artichokes last Spring. I forgot I had them so they still are not planted. Do you think it’s too late?

  • Carla Garrett 1 week ago

    Oh no! you are well ahead of me on fall cleanup. lol. And we are in AB. I like those domes. We've been well into minuses for a month, but this week will be warm.

  • Dave Chapman 1 week ago

    Would you say parsnips are easier to grow than carrots?

  • imtheboy 1 week ago

    Saint John NB here. Always find your videos informative. Love your tips for the frugal gardener 🙂

  • Robin Miller 1 week ago

    Looking forward to a parsnip video. Simple recipes would be appreciated. Have not grown them for a couple years but this has inspired me.

  • Kevin Stoltz 1 week ago

    I have just recently subscribed and have watched a few of our videos. May I ask what Zone you are in? I am in 5b here in Kansas, USA and we have already had a hard freeze of -2.8c and last night we received our first dusting of snow.

  • Eldon Elder 1 week ago

    I am going to plant some Hollow Crown Veseys parsnips this fall (probably before November). I'm always a little nervous about mulching over seeds after I plant them because I'm always afraid I'll put too much on and smother them. Does 6" of loose hay sound like the proper amount to you Greg for a fall planting? Of course the hay will be flat by spring but I don't want to create a barrier too dense for the new seedlings to push past next spring.
    Eastern Ontario zone 5a

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