How to Plant and Grow Swiss Chard

A row of swiss chard with orange, red, and green stalks.

Are you interested in expanding your repertoire of leafy green vegetables in the garden? Then colorful Swiss chard is for you. Cold and heart tolerant, it produces multiple harvests per season, and can be eaten cooked and raw in a variety of dishes. Learn how to cultivate it in your garden, here on Gardener’s Path.

How to Grow Lily of the Valley, a Fragrant Shade-Lover

A bouquet of lilies of the valley are shown with their white flowers all facing down towards the ground. A single stem of C. majalis can hold several of the small, almost bell-shaped blossoms.

Finding the right flowering plants for your shade garden can be problematic, and early blooming and fragrant varieties can be few and far between. Luckily, there’s lily of the valley, a happy-to-spread and pleasantly scented addition that fits in those neglected corners of your flowerbeds. Read more on Gardener’s Path.

The 13 Best Cauliflower Varieties for the Home Veggie Garden

Green, purple, and white cauliflower heads on display.

Grow cauliflower for a healthy garden-to-table experience. Choose white snowballs, Italian greens and purples, and orange “cheddars.” Packed with antioxidants, vitamin C, and fiber, raw and cooked dishes showcase its mild, sweet-to-nutty flavor. Find the best varieties and where to buy them, here on Gardener’s Path.

Delightful Daffodils, A Springtime Must-Have

Orange and white daffodils alongside yellow daffodils in various sizes, growing outdoors in the sunshine, with thin green stems and leaf blades.

For a bright end to the dreary winter, daffodils are an easy-to-grow spring favorite, providing up to four months of delightful color and perfume. Lovely as a fragrant, long-lasting cut flower, bulbs can even be forced to bloom early indoors . Join us now for a look at all the details on narcissus care and cultivation.

How to Grow Cauliflower, a Challenging Cool-Weather Crop

Oblique view of a white head of cauliflower growing in the garden.

Cauliflower has a reputation for being a difficult cool-weather crop to grow, but don’t let that stop you. With an understanding of temperature and watering needs, you’ll soon be cultivating white, purple, orange, and green varieties packed with antioxidants and vitamin C. Read on to learn how, here on Gardener’s Path.