One primary adversary of any gardener is weeds. These uninvited guests and freeloaders literally suck the life out of your plants and vegetables. Moreover, they take up so much of our time when we would routinely rid our gardens of them. In fact, a statistic in 1991 states that the average annual monetary loss due to weeds in the US was around $4.1 billion dollars!
We are most familiar with wasabi in the form of the green paste you would find beside sushi when you dine at your favorite Japanese restaurant. And if you regularly enjoy Japanese cuisine, Wasabi may have ben, your constant condiment. However, experts and gardeners alike claim that WasabiaJaponica is one of the rarest and most difficult plants to grow and nurture.
Therefore, the few who are successful at growing wasabi sell this rare and demanding plant at extremely high prices. Chiefly, the horticultural world handles wasabi supplies almost as carefully as they would gold.
What makes wasabi so hard to grow? And are you thinking about taking on the wasabi growing challenge? Here are 11 amazing facts about growing wasabi you may not know yet and what is involved in nurturing this finicky vegetable.
Gardening is an adventure, and whether you’re a beginner or veteran gardener, soon, you will have to brave the elements. These elements, such as temperature, humidity, weather, and sunlight are vital for gardening but essentially out of your control.
However, what if you can control the elements? Think of providing your favorite plants the particular kind of climate, environment, and amount of light that they would need to flourish. You can accomplish this through the use of growing tents. Additionally, you can do so in the comfort of your own home, wherever that may be.
However you may ask, “What exactly are growing tents and what do I need to know to start using them?”
I’m actually salivating just thinking about cilantro and all the dishes you could make with this amazing spice. This pungent herb has delicate green leaves and flavorful seeds that you may popularly know as coriander, though these two nomenclatures both refer to the plant itself.
However, the plant’s unique and generally strong flavor means you’ll either love this herb or hate it. For those who love it, though, having a potted cilantro in your kitchen is essential. Also, you don’t have to be a chef to grow cilantro indoors.
How long does it take to grow potatoes? I’m here to give you the answer! Plus, we’re going to briefly discuss the possible factors of delayed growth and proper care for this root crop vegetable.