Now showing items 98-117 of 175

    • Herbs in southern gardens 

      McLaurin, Wayne J.; McLaurin, Sylvia R. (University of Georgia, 2008-04-14)
      Growing herbs - both annuals and perennials - is simple and rewarding. A wide variety of herbs can grow in most parts of the United States. Those featured in this publication grow well in the Deep South with its hot, humid ...
    • Home garden apples 

      Krewer, Gerard W. (University of Georgia, 2009-04-20)
      Apples are adapted to most areas of Georgia. Although the northern half of the state is best suited for the more "conventional" apple varieties, you can have success in the southern half of Georgia with adapted varieties.
    • Home garden blueberries 

      Krewer, Gerard W.; NeSmith, D. Scott (University of Georgia, 2009-04-20)
      Under good management, the native Georgia rabbiteye blueberry bushes will produce some fruit the second or third year after transplanting. By the sixth year they will yield as much as 2 gallons each and continue to increase ...
    • Home garden figs 

      Krewer, Gerard W.; Hendrix, Floyd (University of Georgia, 2009-04-20)
      Most people are fond of figs. They are tasty and can be eaten fresh, preserved, or used for baking and making desserts. Figs will do well in most parts of Georgia except the mountainous areas.
    • Home garden lettuce 

      Westerfield, Robert R. (University of Georgia, 2012-05)
    • Home garden muscadines 

      Krewer, Gerard W.; Myers, Stephen C. (University of Georgia, 2009-04-20)
      Muscadines are truly a fruit for the south. Although muscadines can be grown successfully in most parts of the state, they are best adapted to the Piedmont and Coastal Plain areas.
    • Home garden peaches and nectarines 

      Taylor, Kathryn C. (University of Georgia, 2008-08-01)
      Peaches and nectarines are a valuable addition to a home orchard, adding beauty and interest during bloom, harvest and fall.
    • Home garden pears 

      Krewer, Gerard W.; Bertrand, Paul F. (University of Georgia, 2009-02-26)
      Pears are adapted to nearly all of Georgia. It is not uncommon to find trees as much as 50 years old that are still producing fruit.
    • Home garden persimmons 

      Krewer, Gerard W.; Horton, Dan L. (University of Georgia, 2009-02-27)
      Many of the numerous species of persimmon can be grown in Georgia. Our native persimmon, Diospyros virginiana, is found from Florida north to Connecticut, west to Iowa and south to Texas.
    • Home garden raspberries and blackberries 

      Krewer, Gerard W.; Fonseca, Marco T.; Brannen, Phillip M.; Horton, Dan L. (University of Georgia, 2010-06-09)
      Almost everybody likes blackberries and raspberries, and they are easy to grow and adapted to most back yards. Blackberries and raspberries come as either erect types (no trellis required) or trailing types (trellis required).
    • Home garden strawberries 

      Krewer, Gerard W.; Fonseca, Marco T.; Brannen, Phillip M. (University of Georgia, 2009-02-27)
      Strawberry beds need a small area that receives full sun most or all day to get started. Strawberries will grow well in many types of soil, but the most desirable soil is fertile, medium-light in texture, well drained and ...
    • Home garden transplants 

      McLaurin, Wayne J.; Granberry, Darbie M.; Chance, Willie O. (University of Georgia, 2009-04-20)
      Vegetable transplanting is easy to do. It can be a money-maker for you, and it offers several advantages over buying commercially produced plants.
    • Home gardening 

      Westerfield, Robert R. (University of Georgia, 2009-09-16)
      This publication explains everything you need to know about growing a successful home vegetable or herb garden, including location and planning, soil preparation, choosing what to plant and how to tend it, fertilizer, weed ...
    • Home vegetable gardening 

      McLaurin, Wayne J.; Granberry, Darbie M. (University of Georgia, 1999-09)
    • How to convert an inorganic fertilizer recommendation to an organic one 

      McLaurin, Wayne J.; Reeves, Walter (University of Georgia, 2009-02-26)
      This publication discusses how to convert inorganic fertilizer recommendation to an organic one.
    • Irrigation and technology assessment 

      Thomas, Paul A.; Seymour, Rose Mary; Stegelin, Forrest Eugene; Pennisi, Svoboda Vladimirova (University of Georgia, 2009-02-27)
      The Greenhouse*A*Syst series of publications is a confidential self-assessment program you can use to evaluate your greenhouse business for risks associated with water management issues. Armed with facts and figures, you ...
    • Landscape design: choosing a landscape professional 

      Berle, David Christian (University of Georgia, 2009-02-27)
      The landscape is a very important aspect of a home. Having a beautiful, creative and functional landscape requires some understanding of design principles, plant materials and outdoor structural elements. A landscape ...
    • Landscape design: drawing a landscape plan: site analysis 

      Berle, David Christian (University of Georgia, 2009-02-27)
      Designing a beautiful landscape for the home can be a very enjoyable and self-satisfying experience. With a little homework, a landscape plan is within reach of most homeowners. Before great ideas can become a plan, you ...
    • Landscape design: drawing a landscape plan: the base map 

      Berle, David Christian (University of Georgia, 2009-02-27)
      Preparing a landscape plan can be an enjoyable and satisfying experience with a little homework and some simple guidelines. Though helpful, a landscape base map can be drawn without a computer, special software or even ...
    • Landscape design: working with a garden designer 

      Berle, David Christian (University of Georgia, 2009-02-27)
      Designing a landscape is much like designing the interior of a house. Colors, patterns, and textures must be arranged in a manner that is functional and suits the taste of the owner. The one major difference with landscape ...