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Greetings From Ringwood Park, a 4,444-Acre Oasis in New Jersey
How Null Stern Hotel Transformed a Nuclear Bunker into Chic Accommodation
Inside Virginia Woolf’s Country Garden
A Hidden Oasis at Malaga’s La Concepción Botanical Gardens
Events We Love: The Oakland Plant Exchange
Are Edible Cosmetics on the Horizon?
40 Botanical Nail Artists You Need To Check Out Immediately
What’s Your Florascope? October 2017 Edition
Fall Classes We Love: From Aromatherapy 101 to DIY Canning in NYC
During Rosh Hashanah, Apples and Honey are a Beautiful Metaphor
Events We Love: The Half Moon Market in Albany, New York
A Look Inside Robert LLewellyn and Joan Maloof’s Living Forest
How Nienke Hoogvliet Reimagines Seaweed as Textile
Autumn Looks From Paris Fashion Week Were Full of Inspiring Florals
San Francisco’s Tiled Stairway Streets Come Alive in October
The Fancy F’s Rainbow Eggs are Absolutely Delightful
How Concerned Should I Be About Aflatoxins in Peanut Butter?
A Simple Guide To Eating Algae
An End-of-Summer Dinner in Martha’s Vineyard
Event We Love: The New York Vegan Food and Drink Fest
How Sprout By Design Are Championing Gardens For All
How Orange Peels Are Saving The World
Forest Fires in California Are Out of Control—Here’s What You Can Do To Help
Events We Love: Chelsea Street Tree Care
Solar Power Is Now The Fastest Growing Sector of the Global Energy Economy
Planting a “Bee Garden” is a great way to involve kids in the effort to support local pollinators.
Lupine Perennis (Lupinus Polyphyllus) does well in mountainous regions.
Allium adds gorgeous color to any native landscape.
Daisies – either common or the Becky Shasta variety — do very well in coastal regions.
Columbine do well in mountainous regions.
Pollinators like bees, hummingbirds, bats, and beetles are most attracted to colorful plants.
Daisies are a bee-friendly garden staple.
Adding deep magenta, pink, and purple plants to a garden adds dimension to any landscape.
Adding different varietals of the same species of plants gives the gardener more color options.
Bees must visit over 1 million flowers to yield a pound of honey.
According to research, a bee’s favorite colors are blue and yellow.
Blossoms come in all shapes and sizes, and pollinators do not discriminate!
Bees love wildflowers– don’t forget to plant native species!