Starting A Fall Garden

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Hello again my gardening friends. I hope your gardens are exploding with bounties of fresh fruits, herbs, flowers and vegetables and you are enjoying your summer! All is well in my garden and I gearing up to start a fall garden in the next several days. My choices are:

Purple Top Turnip 60 Days
Georgia Southern Collards 60-75 Days
Black Seeded Simpson Lettuce 40-60 Days
Florida Broad Leaf Mustard 48 Days
Danvers Half Long Carrots 60-80 Days
Tokyo Long White Bunching Onion 60-75 Days
Sugar Snap Peas 70 Days
Dinosaur Kale 55-70 Days
Little Marvel Dwarf Peas 65 Days
Mini Greens Blend Lettuce 15 Days
Detroit Red Beets 55-60 Days
Space Hybrid Spinach 35-40 Days
Gourmet Salad Blend Lettuce 45-50 Days
Zermatt Leeks 42 Days
Toy Choy Hybrid Pak Choi 30 Days
Patricia Radish 27 Days
Parade Onions 60 Days
Scarlet Nantes Carrots 65-70 Days

I am looking forward to the abundance of nutritious stocks I will be making at summer’s end, for flavorful and warming soups and stews this winter. Have you started your fall garden? I would love to hear from you.

 

 

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13 Comments Add yours

  1. That’s really interesting, I’ve never thought much of planting in the Fall, the weather here isn’t always suitable. I do still have squash setting, but other than that it’s all finished. Now I’ll have to look into planting more! Thanks for the interesting post.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. You are welcome. Happy gardening!

      Liked by 1 person

  2. Susanne says:

    No fall gardening in this part of Canada unless you count growing frost on the pumpkin. I’m planting some hydrangea and getting rid of grass though. Going tp make more flower beds and pea gravel paths. Down with grass!

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Indeed, I got rid of my grass a long time ago.

      Liked by 1 person

  3. Sounds wonderful and it’s great that you can do it! The only fall crop that grows here is pumpkins. We get frost in September usually.

    Like

  4. Helen says:

    I for the first time am embarking on a fall garden. I’ve sown something called winter purslane which intrigues me as I’ve never eaten purslane of any kind but if grows in winter that is a plus already.

    We don’t generally get harsh winters. No frost till the end of October and then maybe only a bit once in a while. However, the lack of light between the end of November and the middle of January seriously inhibits growth.

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Purslane is quite delicious…I am sure you will enjoy it.

      Liked by 1 person

      1. Helen says:

        That’s good to hear!

        Liked by 1 person

  5. nannygrannie says:

    It’s very wet where I live but I do plan on trying a fall garden! I’m going to try spinach, swiss chard, bokchoy, carrots, beets and another round of peas 🙂 I just have to wait for my tomatoes to ripen so I can plant!

    Liked by 1 person

  6. I wish I felt ready to try and plant that much for a fall garden. I’m afraid I’ll manage to screw up the small raised bed we planted for our first attempt at growing our own food. At least you’re giving me hope!

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Awww…thank you so much. You can do it too!

      Liked by 1 person

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