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It’s Good for the Earth, Good for Your Garden Recycling your kitchen waste into compost reduces the amount of garbage you send to landfills. It does more good for your vegetable garden than you might have previously thought. More and more, scientists are finding that the nutrients in so-called “green waste” benefit agricultural soils. It is opposite to often found negative soil impacts in industrial-style agriculture. The Composting Process, How long does it take? Scientists discovery Recent research by the New South Wales Department of Primary Industries (DPI) shows that

Herbs are easy to grow. Really easy. Like weeds, they’re harder to stop than to grow. A pot, some soil, seeds, and water is all that are needed (well, and someone to keep the cat away from them.) They can be grown in just about any size of pot from a single variety in a small pot to almost any combination in a large pot. A well-lit window or a balcony means growing herbs for the kitchen can be accomplished even in an apartment.

Kitchen scrap gardens are growing plants from items you’d normally throw in your compost bucket. There are four popular ways to cultivate vegetable plants. Including the use of water, pebbles, soil and the most obvious seed. Each method of cultivation works to coax roots from the seed, tuber or taproot. Which will sustain the plants throughout the growing season. Water is the best way to cultivate roots. Starts from tuberous plants such as potatoes as well as fruits that have large pits such as avocado, almonds or olives. 

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