Ideas & Inspiration
15 Most Popular Pins from the Garden Club Pinterest Board
The Garden Club Pinterest board serves as a great resource for gardeners of all stripes, whether you’re a beginner or an experienced green thumb. We pulled the 15 most popular Pinterest pins from the past year, offering a range of ideas, tips and more. Feel free to repin your favorites!
This cozy cottage shed post came in as the top pin on Pinterest. “She sheds” rank among the best trends we’ve seen in a long time. It’s sort of like a man cave, but out in the garden in a shed tricked out to be a cozy, comfortable retreat in the backyard. Add planters, curtains, flowers and more.
This infographic on spring fertilization is chock full of information. It has everything you need to know about fertilizing your lawn in spring, including what the numbers mean on the fertilizer bag.
Roses may be demanding. They have quite the diva reputation. But the rewards are plentiful. Roses also play well with other plants. Get more out of your roses and read up on them here.
Clematis is a beautiful climbing vine and a colorful showstopper. Plant these big, bright blooms and watch them climb up and around your mailbox, a trellis, or a column in your outdoor space.
Sunflowers brighten summer gardens and they’re easy to grow from seed. Try container varieties, too, for a season full of sunshine. Get detailed information on growing and tips using Plant Search.
A solar potting shed comes with tempered glass windows and it’s the perfect place for starting seeds, keeping plants warm when it’s chilly outside, and all tasks on your potting bench. This shed also stores lawn and garden shovels, hoes and power equipment.
Foxglove blooms come in colorful spikes such as pink, white, peach, red and purple. They’re late spring to mid-summer bloomers in zones 4 to 9. Get growing information and varieties on our Plant Search.
Frame your tomato plants with these colorful, powder-coated, heavy-gauge tomato cages, and watch the plants take off. No worries about flimsy cages collapsing in summer storms or from the weight of your prize-winning fruit.