By Katie Elzer-Peters
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Additional info for Carolinas fruit & vegetable gardening : how to plant, grow, and harvest the best edibles
There are some plants that are easier to deal with outside as transplants, though. Whether you grow your own transplants or buy them, here’s what you should plant outside as transplants and what you can grow from seed. Seeds Bean Carrot Chives Cucumber Dill Lettuce Okra Parsley Parsnip Onion Pea Pumpkin Radish Turnip Watermelon Transplants Basil Broccoli Brussels sprouts Cabbage Cauliflower Celery Collards Eggplant Kale Leek Pepper Spinach Swiss chard Tomato Some plants are best grown from transplants, including the broccoli being planted by this gardener.
5. Mulch around the tree, taking care to pull the mulch away from the tree trunk. Do not create a mulch “volcano” around the tree (by piling mulch up high around the trunk)—that just encourages insects and creatures that snack on tree bark to take up residence next to your delicious young tree. 6. Water the tree. Plan to water newly planted trees every three days (every other day if it is hot and dry). New trees don’t need to be staked unless they’re in areas prone to heavy rains and frequent winds.
How to Plant a Bare-Root Fruit Tree or Shrub 1. Soak the bare roots in water the night before you plan to plant. 2. Dig a hole twice as wide as the diameter of the root spread and about three inches deeper than the length of the roots. 3. Build a mound of soil in the center of the hole that is as high as the hole is deep. 4. Place the plant on top of the soil mound and spread the roots over the mound. 5. Fill in the soil around the plant, taking care that the point where the roots meet the trunk is above the soil line.