How To Space Your Plants When Growing In A Raised Bed Garden

Source: GrowingYourGreens
August 5, 2016

John from http://www.growingyourgreens.com/ shares with you everything you wanted to know about plant spacing when growing in a raised bed garden. He will also share with you how he feeds his dog, Oakley.

In this episode, at a viewers request, John gives you a garden tour of his garden with a tape measure to show you how he spaces the vegetables he is growing in his square foot raised bed garden.

You will learn how to space out various summer crops, such as tomatoes, peppers, eggplant, cucumbers, broccoli, onions, sunchokes, kale, and much, much more.

Along the way John will also share many of his square foot vegetable gardening tips and tricks he has learned over the years.

You will discover why John doesn’t always use the recommended square foot garden spacing and the benefits of deviating from the recommended spacing.

You also get to see what John is growing in his summer garden this year.

Finally, John will take you inside and share with you his OPINIONS on what he feeds his dog, Oakley. You will learn John’s thoughts on what most animals on earth should eat to have the highest level of health.. Hint: Its NOT GMO FooDS!

After watching this episode, you will have a better understanding of plant spacing when growing in an urban square foot raised bed garden as well as what you might want to feed your dog for health and longevity.

Supreme Court of Philippines Confirms GM Eggplant Ban

NaturalSociety.com
Christina Sarich
December 9, 2015

The Philippines Supreme Court permanently halted the field testing for genetically modified eggplant, Bt (Bacillus thuringiensis), upholding the decision of the Court of Appeals (CA) which stopped the field trials for the GM plant.

Not only did the High Court deny the petition to continue cultivation of the GM eggplant, but the appeals court’s May 2013 decision was also amended.

Aside from permanently stopping field testing for Bt talong (eggplant), the Supreme Court also declared null and void the Department of Agriculture’s (DA’s) Administrative Order No. 08, series of 2002.

Additionally, the court ruled that any application for field testing, contained use, propagation, and importation of genetically modified organisms (GMOs) is temporarily stopped pending the promulgation of a new administrative order.

In its ruling, the High Tribunal also explained its application of the precautionary principle, which maintains that “lack of scientific certainty is no reason for inaction at the risk of potentially serious or irreversible harm to the environment.” This principal has been explained at length in a paper by Nassim Taleb et al. (http://www.fooledbyrandomness.com/pp2.pdf)

Continue Reading At: NaturalSociety.com