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We are here to help you learn to garden. This site is chock full of videos to do just that. Thanks for looking and enjoy!



We are a gateway site for the amazing gardener, horticulturist, garden office builder and landscape gardener Laura Lyons who is a registered member of the UK Gardeners Guild. She is more than happy to advise on any garden project, large or small, within her working area. References are available for her previous work involving garden play equipment, forts, zip slides, greenhouses, sheds, raised beds, fences and hedge creation and maintenance, coppicing, ponds and drainage, garden offices, greenhouse, plant and soil advice, landscaping and borders, hahas and orchard management amongst all other aspects of her work.



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In this video I share the easiest and most abundant foods to grow in your garden in a colder climate. If you are gardening across the Northern states of the United States, Canada, Western Europe or similar climates then this information is very applicable to you. However, I also have grow many of these foods in Southern state of Florida and have seen abundant gardens in Southern California growing many of these foods. I share about 40 plants to grow and I focus on two main criteria – easy and abundant. These are foods that are great for beginner gardeners and are likely
to produce a large amount of food. I also cover some information on preserving the bounty, which is an absolute key to success in climates where a shorter growing season exists. By applying this knowledge you can decrease your trips to the grocery store drastically and eat the
healthiest and most delicious fresh food around! Make sure to share with your neighbors.
Get more tips for growing food at: http://www.robgreenfield.org/freeseedprojectguide

See my new video: Beginner Gardening Tips for a Successful Garden
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LoFIrs-ioAk

Edited by Daniel Saddleton http://www.hiphikersmedia.com
Filmed by and photo by Ornella Le Rouzic – @ornellalr on Instagram – https://www.ornellalr.fr

Rob Greenfield’s work is Creative Commons and this content is free to be republished and redistributed, following the terms of the creative commons Attribution-NonCommercial 4.0 license. Learn about Creative Commons and see the guidelines here: http://www.creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc/4.0


Rob Greenfield is an activist and humanitarian dedicated to leading the way to a more sustainable and just world. He embarks on extreme projects to bring attention to important global issues and inspire positive change. 100% of his media income is donated to grassroots nonprofits.
His YouTube channel is a source to educate, inspire and help others to live more sustainable, equal and just lives. Videos frequently cover sustainable living, simple living, growing your own food, gardening, self-sufficiency, minimalism, off the grid living, zero waste, living in a tiny house and permaculture.

Find Rob Greenfield on:
Website: https://www.RobGreenfield.org
Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/RobJGreenfield @RobJGreenfield
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YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/RobGreenfield
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Comments

Neutering cats is wrong. says:

Don't eat garlic or onion or leek or mushroom. Only low class people eat those foods. Avoid them.

My Frugal Raggy Life says:

2 mins 33 secs to say what the video is about ! 'What foods to grow in a cold climate' would have done perfectly well !!

LONGLOIS MARIAM says:

I live in Saudi Arabia on the Red Sea coast ( Jedda) . What would you advise to plant in this hot and humid climate? . Thanks

Johan McCloud says:

This was an excellent video! Great information, easy to listen to, and I learned a few new ones! Thanks so much for taking the time to share.

Frances B-P says:

great video

YoungNIB 420 says:

Mulberry,peach and bass wood trees are also good to have on the property

Smitty Domingo says:

Pickled ong choi stems, cloves garlic, blk pepper korn, salt, water, vinegar, onion(yellow), and tiger chilis… filipino calls it arrtèM

Rebecca McCarty says:

I always plant mint in a pot to keep them from taking over.

Reba Carmack says:

Have never liked rhubarb

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