Gardening in March is a busy time as the weather warms up. With the last of the morning frost and the arrival of spring, now is the time to start planting.
Spring is approaching and the first spring bulbs are emerging out of the ground. Gardening in February is all about preparing the garden for sowing and growing.
There are still plenty of jobs to do in the garden in January. Checking your plant supports and ties are still in good condition after the winter weather and preparing the greenhouse ready for the growing season are a great reason to get out into the garden.
The wildlife that visit our gardens play a vital role in the natural world and the environment. There are many things that we as gardeners can do to help local wildlife.
Winter can be challenging for wildlife, with food sources and shelter to protect against the harsh winter weather in short supply. Adding plants which sustain wildlife through these demanding months will both benefit birds and insects and create an inviting view to your garden.
As late autumn turns to winter, with colder, shorter days, there are still plenty of tasks to do in the garden in November.
November is here and with it comes the chance of early frost. The focus this month in the garden is protecting plants and wildlife from the cold winter months ahead.
June is here and my garden has burst into life over the spring months. Time to start thinking about hanging out baskets overflowing with Begonias and tending to my vegetable garden.
Attract Butterflies and Bees into your garden with these 5 wildlife friendly garden plants. These plants add fragrance, colour and texture to your garden, they also create a habitat for wildlife to thrive in.
Making a bee hotel will encourage solitary bees into your garden to pollinate your flowers, fruit and veg.