We have been blessed with some gorgeous weather lately, and Summer has definitely arrived! This weekend it’s been all about the garden for us. On Saturday I went to Gardener’s World Live, which was fab and full of garden inspiration and yesterday we spent the entire day outside. This week’s guest post is all about enjoying your garden and making the most of it.
It is definitely feeling more summery now, and with the sun shining we all tend to love our gardens that little bit more. Or do we? This week’s Get in Your Garden! guest post talks about not naturally having that green-fingered gene.
Yay it’s June! The days are getting longer and the weather is improving, telling us that Summer is very nearly here. This week it is all about activities and crafts you can do with the kids outside, just in case you need anymore excuses to Get in Your Garden!
With June just around the corner, we are already at week #10 of my Get in Your Garden! Guest post series. We all know gardening is good for our kids to get involved in, but how do you get them to WANT to get stuck in? Do you need some tips to get your kids involved in the gardening?
Here we are, week #9 already of my Get in Your Garden! Guest post series. I love growing things in my garden, I find it amazing to see what a seed can grow into. I also get a great deal of staisfaction of being able to eat something that we have grown. So the week we are looking at some tips on tomato growing.
After a week’s break from my Get in Your Garden! Guest post series due to the lurgy, we are back with week #8. This week it’s all about getting the kids involved with growing your own veggies, and this week’s post shows us that you really don’t need a large garden to do it.
Happy May Day! and welcome to week 7 of my Get in Your Garden! Guest post series. This weeks post is all about how gardens can get people and family together.
I’ve always assumed that it’s good for my children to spend time outside and in the garden, and I have encouraged them to participate as much as possible. I believe that it’s important for them to embrace nature and see how plants grow, and how they can give us food. Turns out there’s some science behind it proving what I have assumed all along.