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Planting and Growing Peppers
Pepper fanciers can be among the most fanatical of vegetables gardeners. See how easy it is to plant and grow both sweet and hot peppers. Watch Video
Burpee Greenhouse Kits
These easy kits are ideal for growing seedlings to transplant size. Just add water and seeds. Watch Video
Tuff Totes Gardening Buckets
The flexible garden bucket that does everything. Great for harvesting vegetables, carrying your garden tools and everyday cleanup chores. Generous handle with finger grooves is strong and comfortable. Watch Video
Hori Hori Gardening Knife
The one tool you can’t do without! Beveled for shoveling and serrated for sawing , it can be used to dig, weed, transplant, divide perennials and more. Watch Video
Burpee Moisture Meter
This digital meter reads soil moisture and matches plants to any conditions. See how easy it works. Watch Video
Growing Blueberries
Delicious blueberries are easy to grow in your home garden. Watch as Dr. Mark Ehlenfeldt, USDA blueberry breeder and expert outlines the basic steps to grow perfect blueberries. Watch Video
How to Read a Seed Packet
Learn the basics of what information is printed on every seed packet and how useful it all is. Watch Video
Annuals Tour #1
Take a garden tour and see favorite annual plants in a garden setting. In this video- Zinnia, Angelonia, Marigold, Petunia, Celosia and Vinca. Watch Video
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Gardening Tip of the Day

  • Fall salad crops can be difficult to start because garden soil is often very warm when seeds need to be planted. To trick the internal mechanism that allows seeds to germinate in warm ground, freeze them for a week or two.
    Or start seeds indoors in flats where it’s cool, and transplant seedlings into the garden immediately after germination. Be sure to include winter or cold-hardy lettuce varieties when planting. They will take temperatures down into the 20s with little or no protection. ‘Little Caesar’, Buttercrunch’ lettuces, ‘Frizz E’endive and ‘Baby’s Leaf Hybrid’ spinach are good choices. When the thermometer dips below freezing, lay an old bed sheet or floating row cover directly over the lettuce, endive and spinach for protection.