Tracy Wandling wrote:Hi Susan;
Thank you so much. Glad to see I'm entertaining someone besides myself. This is the perfect place to combine two of my loves - words and growing things. I'm glad you have a little slice of the Paradise Pie, too. I hope someday everyone that wants a slice can get it. It just feels . . . good.
Thanks for stopping by with your encouraging words.
David Livingston wrote:I was thinking since you have a rock or two how about looking into keyhole beds and dry stone walling
Tracy Wandling wrote:And the condemning of people who bring in resources from elsewhere - well, really, people - if you don't have it, and you need it, then you go get it somewhere else. That's just common sense. Yes, it is probably best to create your own biomass and other resources on your own plot, and it's something to work toward, but if you're just starting out, sometimes you just can't. It is a 'non-issue', in my eyes.
(had to go back to feeding the chickens seeds from the store)
So all of this ‘stuff', which is all really good stuff, I’m assuming will eventually break down into what could be called soil. Anybody have any insight into this?
And our wood bug/rollie pollie/whatever-you-call-them population is doing fine. :/ But they aren’t bothering my garden plants so far (except for possibly the basil?
Hans Quistorff wrote: I believe they often are accused of eating things that others started eating when actually what they are doing is keeping the injured site clean for you so that you may be able to use the remaining produse.
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