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Fall is coming, folks!
And pumpkins......please. Lighted pumpkins as it gets dark so quick these days.
Luminaries from our friends over at Desert Steel!
We are thrilled that the winner gets 2 (yes I said 2!!!) pumpkin luminaries from Desert Steel in the shape and color of your choice!
Orange or white? Tall or squatty? Which will it be for you? Tell us in the comments just below! Valued at $110!
HOW TO ENTER TO WIN!
Use the Rafflecopter widget at the bottom of this post! Contest ends October 4th!
'Houston, we have a problem.'
C'mon, you know what movie that's from...right? Leave your guess in the comment section!
Anyhow, that quote best describes the issue Tom and I were having with our landscaping. We are attempting to make the perimeter of our house more edible.
For this dream to become a reality a lovely Jane magnolia tree needed to be moved.
Talk about mission impossible (another movie reference!) The magnolia tree does not like to be uprooted and moved.
But we needed the spot for a blueberry bush. Besides, when originally planted, we failed to consider the 8-10 spread the Jane magnolia tree requires.
And so, we read and researched the best way to transplant this gorgeous tree. The ideal time to transplant a deciduous magnolia tree or shrub is in the fall.
Keep in mind that root pruning must be done well in advance of transplanting.
So that's where we will start you off today.
Then we'll tell you the easy peasy steps to successfully transplant a magnolia tree without killing it.
Hi, I'm Laura and hail from Western New York. I consider myself a lifelong learner who loves gardening with a 360 degree view. Thanks for stopping by!
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