Plant Food for My Herbs and Flowers from Whitney Farms

This is a Sponsored post written by me on behalf of Whitney Farms for SocialSpark. All opinions are 100% mine.

 

craftsbyamanda.com tulips

If you have seen any of my Instagram photos, you’ll know that the tulips I planted in the fall came up this spring. Up until a few years ago, I never really did much gardening because we moved around a lot. We bought this house in 2007 and while it’s been a slow process, we’ve been able to yank out the overgrown bushes and plant the front with tulips, a butterfly bush, some hydrangeas, a dogwood, and several other pretty shrubs.

We also removed some overgrown and ugly bushes from two big brick encased planters outside the front door. In one I plant annuals, which will be going in shortly. In the other I had several herbs last year. This year my lemon balm has already come back, my winter savory is growing, and the catnip in the corner is showing signs of life too. I’ll be adding thyme, oregano, rosemary, and some cilantro too.

I’ve decided to use Whitney Farms® 100% natural organic plant food and organic soil this year, especially with my herb garden. There’s no additives, nothing artificial, just ingredients from the Earth, designed to give you big, beautiful flowers and veggies.

There no manure odor, low to no dust and it contains beneficial microbes. I’m excited to be able to flavor my dishes with all organic herbs this year and every year to come!

Because of the area that I’m in, herbs are just now becoming available in some garden stores. I’ll be stocking up on plants soon and filling these planters just like I did last year!

I’d encourage you to try out Whitney Farms® for yourself! You can get a $3 coupon and get out in the garden today!

Happy planting!

 

Whitney-Farms-Logo_Banner_New_C.jpg (6 documents, 6 total pages)

Advertisement

 

Visit Sponsor's Site

Comments

  1. Debra says

    I have a cute idea for herb markers.Saw it somewhere on the web, can’t remember where. The round metal lid from the top of a frozen juice. Write the herb name with perm. marker or puff paint, decorate, poke a hole and then bend a piece of a hanger to hang it on. Super cute and almost free.

  2. Judi says

    I, too, have a good idea for plant markers. At the thrift store, find the old, mix-matched silverware and buy the knives that have wide handles. Using a paint for metal or ceramics, paint on a solid color. When dry, paint on the names of herbs or flowers. Coat several times with a clear,brush-on, indoor/outdoor varnish. They last form many years and don’t rust. I sell them for $3 each.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

You may use these HTML tags and attributes: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <strike> <strong>