How to Grow Bird of Paradise Indoors

A close up horizontal image of a bright Strelizia reginae growing in a large indoor garden.

If you love the vibrant, evergreen bird of paradise plants, did you know that you can grow them as houseplants? Whether you are bringing your outdoor plants in for the winter, or want to add some tropical flair to your decor, learn how to grow and care for bird of paradise indoors in this guide. Read more now.

How to Identify, Prevent, and Treat Sooty Mold

Dark sooty mold covers a plant leaf.

Sooty mold is an unsightly condition that occurs when sap-sucking insects leave behind a sugary substance on the leaves or stems of your plants and dark-colored fungi colonize the area to feed on the sugars. The is often merely cosmetic but severe cases can damage or kill your plants. Learn more about sooty mold now.

How to Care for Peony Plants in Winter

A close up horizontal image of a perennial peony plant with reddish-brown stems and foliage pictured with a light dusting of snow on the ground and on the plant, on a soft focus background.

If you are growing peonies you’ll need to know how to care for them over the cold winter months. Peony plants require a period of dormancy and chilling hours to bloom again next season. So how do you prepare your plants for winter? Learn all about winter care for peonies in this guide. Read more now.

How to Treat Powdery Mildew Using Homemade and Organic Remedies

A close up horizontal image of a cucurbit leaf suffering from an infection of powdery mildew, a fungal infection that can be treated with a homemade or organic remedy.

Powdery mildew is a chronic problem in temperate climates throughout the world. Fortunately, it does not usually kill its hosts, but it can debilitate them. You can treat this fungal infection with a range of certified organic products and homemade treatments. Read more now to learn how to use these remedies in your garden.

5 of the Best Ways to Freeze Fresh Herbs

A close up horizontal image of a wooden tray with freshly harvested parsley, rosemary, thyme, sage, and chives, all tied in individual bunches with string and set on a wooden surface.

When your herb garden produces more than you can use fresh, freezing is a great way to preserve their flavor, fragrance, and nutrition. It’s fast, easy, and there’s no specialized equipment needed. Plus, it’s a smart way to reduce food waste. Learn about five of the best ways to freeze herbs in this guide. Read more now.