Britain's best guide to growing your own fruit and veg
Broccoli is a highly nutritious vegetable that is a must for the veg patch. You will really notice the difference in flavour of your own grown broccoli and, being so fresh, it will contain even more vitamins and health giving properties. Find out how to How to grow: Broccoli.
Broccoli is a highly nutritious vegetable that is a must for the veg patch. You will really notice the difference in flavour of your own grown broccoli and, being so fresh, it will contain even more vitamins and health giving properties.
It belongs to the brassica family and there are three types: white and purple sprouting broccoli which are harvested…
In these uncertain times lots of people are having the urge to start growing their own veg. Why not have a go at microgreen growing tasty nutritious veg in a matter of days.
Microgreens are veg harvested while still only tiny shoots and are packed with vitamins and antioxidants to help boost health. They can also be grown on windowsills.…
It is difficult right now if you are confined to your home so why not start growing your own food. It’s a great stress-buster
In these uncertain times a lot of people are having a strong desire to grow their own fruit and veg. There is no better way to nurture your soul than getting your hands in the soil…
It’s been a super sunny summer so far, so as we take another step towards autumn, the Kitchen Garden September issue has new ideas to share.
September is traditionally a time for harvesting summer crops of fruit and vegetables and preserving any gluts so we can enjoy them through the long winter. However, there is still plenty we can do…
The Kitchen Garden Forum is a fun, thriving community of people like you. Each week we highlight a thread for further discussion.
Forum user Colin2016 asks: Planted cabbage, broccoli cauliflower & kale in raised bed covered in white ground cover to keep the butterflies away. I notice there are some black flies under the cover, is this anything to worry…
What hungry gap?
April and May are months often referred to as the ‘Hungry Gap’ in veg gardening. It is a time when the winter veg is used up and the summer crops are still but seeds! I looked at my plot the other day and thought there wasn’t much on it until I went a-foraging.
For lunch today I…
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