If you can’t imagine a Mexican or Asian dish without the bright taste of cilantro, learn now from Gardener’s Path how to have a garden-fresh supply of this flavorful herb at the ready. We have all the info you need to grow your own – varieties, water and fertilization needs, and delicious recipe suggestions.
Highly aromatic with a piquant flavor, summer savory is an easily grown annual. It makes a fragrant, low-growing edging plant for the garden, is valued in the kitchen, and has some qualities that may surprise you. Join us for a closer look at how to grow this often underutilized herb. Read more now on Gardener’s Path.
Though it can be an assertive grower, you should consider adding a mint plant or two to your summer herb garden — in a pot. Learn how to grow this aromatic and delicious perennial herb that adds an unmistakable and irreplaceable flavor to beverages, sauces, main dishes, desserts, and more. Read more on Gardener’s Path.
Ocimum basilicum Imagine giant bushes of fragrant green leaves, just begging to be layered with tomato and mozzarella, or blended with garlic, pine nuts, and parmesan cheese to make a fresh pesto… Are you with me? Basil is one of the most popular culinary herbs, and for good reason. Extremely versatile and widely used, it’s …
Of all the plants in my garden, chamomile offers the most return on my investment. It is a vigorous and problem-free plant that produces a spray of beautiful flowers that can immediately be harvested to make a tasty tea. Gardener’s Path has all of the information you need to know about growing this fine addition in your own garden. Read on to learn more!
Are you familiar with Calendula officinalis, a medicinal and culinary herb with a past dating to medieval days? Called pot marigold, this cheerful flowering annual brightens sunny borders and patio containers from early spring to frost. It’s a winner you need to learn about, here on Gardener’s Path.
Tarragon is one of the mainstays of the kitchen herb garden, but not all varieties are created equal. Some have a true licorice flavor, while others don’t. And some are better suited for cool spring temperatures, while one performs best in hot, dry climates. Get all the information you need right here on Gardener’s Path!