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2014 USDA State Restrictions

AK/HI: Vegetable Plants, Herb Plants, Perennial Plants, Bulbs, Annual Flower Plants, Potatoes, Fruits, Onions, Shallots, Garlic, Vegetable Roots, Tea

AZ: Vigna, Clematis Plants, Hops, Schizophragma, Vines, Lonicera, Wisteria, Maypops, Grape Vines, Kiwi

CA: Ornamental Grasses, Chive Plants, Prunus, Grape Vines, Apple Trees, Cherry Trees, Peach Trees, Persimmon, Plum Trees, Buddleia, Spearmint Plants, Lemon Grass.

CO, FL, ID, MT: Potatoes, Ornamental Grasses

CO: Prunus, Peach Trees, Plum Trees, Dogwood Trees, Ornamental Grasses

DE, MA, ME,NC, NH, NJ, OH, WV: Currant Plants, Jostaberry Plants, Gooseberry Plants

GA: Vegetable Plants, Mint Plants, Chive Plants, Herb Plants

ID: Chive Plants, Mint Plants, Prunus, Hops, Potatoes

MI: Blueberries, Currant Plants, Jostaberry Plants,
Gooseberry Plants

MN, NV, UT, WY: Mint Plants

NY: Grapes

OR: Grapes, Buddleia, Prunus, Hazelnut

WA: Chive Plants, Grapes, Hops, Prunus, Garlic & Shallots 

 

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Gardening Tip of the Day

  • Several options are available to overwinter a favorite geranium. The first is to cut it back and pot it up as a houseplant for the winter to replant outside in the spring. The second is to pull it up, brush off any clinging soil, and hang it upside down in a cool, humid basement until replanting in spring. Or, you can cut 4-inch lengths of new stem and put them in water or damp vermiculite to root. Once rooted, transfer to individual pots and treat as houseplants.