Type your question here!

Tuesday, February 11, 2020

Chef Looking for Local Myers Lemon Fruit

I have a chef friend was looking for a small quantity of Meyer lemons. This is February 11 and he realizes it's at the end of the season for Meyer lemons but he only needs 50-100 fruit. Does anyone have them and would they like to sell them for a fair price to this chef?

This is Meyers lemon. Notice the fruit is round and when it's fully mature oftentimes it develops an orange Jewish yellow color on the rind. It is not a true lemon like Lisbon or Bonanza but a hybrid that contains some orange genetics as well as lemon.It has a distinctive flavor different from true lemons.But it still tastes like a lemon.

This begs a question. I have a twitter account. It is located at #Xtremehort On this twitter account I post infrequently but I let people know if there is a pest problem or danger to growing fruit and vegetables in southern Nevada. I am wondering if I should also offer my twitter account to chefs and local producers so they can connect. Any thoughts on this?

I would love to hear your thoughts at any of my email addresses: Extremehort@aol.com; Xtremehort@gmail.com and Xtremehorticulture@gmail.com

Monday, January 27, 2020

What Succulents Will Work in the Hot Desert?


Q. I love the California look of lots of succulents planted in the yard and in pots on the patio. We moved into our new home late last summer and I placed some potted succulents around the pool area. Most of them burned and died because of the intense sun. What succulents survive in direct sun here in Las Vegas? I’d like to plant some in the ground as well as grow some in pots. 

A. This is a two-part question; what is a succulent and how to change a harsh desert climate into one that’s favorable to grow succulents 12 months of the year.
            The category of succulents is huge. Succulents have some plant part which can store water when water is not available. Cacti are a type of succulent. But there are succulents which are not cacti. The succulents you like are probably the “fleshy” succulents. These types of succulents grow best in dry climates that are cooler than our Mojave Desert climate. Low humidity is not a problem. It’s the intense sunlight, high temperatures and poor soils that create problems for them. Mediterranean climates, warm or even hot in the summer while wet in the winter, typically favor fleshy succulents. Coastal southern California is a warm Mediterranean climate but the interior valleys are part of the Mojave Desert and, just like ours, fleshy succulents won’t do well there.
            Your first selection criterion is the winter low temperature. If it does not survive in winter freezes then replant in the spring every time there is a winter freeze. There will be winters it doesn’t freeze and other winters it might freeze two or three years in a row. There are areas in landscape that are warmer than others called microclimates. There are also microclimates in communities within the valley that are warmer than others.

It is good to remember because as you have found out ornamental succulents will struggle to perform in our desert climate during our intense heat and sunlight. Even some cacti that come from milder climates struggle in the Mojave Desert. A second point to remember, all plants perform better in the heat and dryness of a desert climate if they are healthy. This means that even cacti and other succulents which are not cacti will be healthier if the soil is amended with compost before they are planted. I know it does not sound logical but I have found that in many of our desert soils in the Mojave Desert there just is not enough organics in the soil to promote strong health and good growth of cacti and other ornamental succulents
            The exposure to direct sunlight can be a problem for most succulents in our Mojave desert climate. This is not the case in gentler, more Mediterranean climates like coastal Southern California. We can still grow in the Mojave Desert many of the same plants provided they withstand our winter freezing temperatures and are planted in different locations than you would plant in coastal Southern California.
            Some favorite succulents to plant include Aloe Vera, Hearts and Flowers (Aptenia), Hen and Chicks and others. What most people do not understand is they are missing some very important succulents in the groups that we think of mostly as cacti: agave and yucca. These two groups of plants are full of species that are cacti and others that are true succulents.

Remember the following when selecting succulents and where to plant them:
1.         They may freeze. Sometimes we have freezing temperatures and other times we may not. If the succulents you pick are tender to freezing temperatures you will lose them some years. Expect that and buy more and replant in late spring.
2.         Provide protection from late afternoon intense desert sunlight. Some succulents require more light than others. If they produce flowers that you like then they need more sunlight. Those succulents that don't produce any important flowers can be planted on the east side in partial shade. Most succulents can handle early morning sunlight until about 10 AM and they should be in partial sun the rest of the morning and in the shadows late afternoon.
3.         Amend the soil with compost at planting time. Good drainage is important to these plants so the soil must drain water. Adding compost as a soil amendment improves drainage (soil structure) and provides plant nutrients for growth. Succulents will be happier planted in amended soils.
4.         Water succulents in the morning. Most small succulents need irrigations every day during the heat of the summer. Water them with a valve used for irrigating lawns, annual flowers or vegetable beds. Larger succulents like many of the yucca and agave can be watered more like small to medium sized shrubs. Size makes a difference!

Growing Food in a Desert Climate

If you are reading this blog post you probably live in the desert. I don't know, but maybe you wondered if it was different growing plants in the desert versus other locations. Maybe you know it's different but your curious about my thoughts. Or maybe you know it's different but you want to get my "take on it".

Yes, growing plants in the desert is different than growing plants in other locations. I have lived in the upper Midwest, in arid Northern Colorado,the more arid Salt Lake city area and finally in the Mojave Desert. Yes, when I moved here it was dramatically different from the other locations I have grown plants.

Let's handle each category, how it differs from conventional gardening, separately. I will put them in the order I think they are significantly different from each other.

Desert Soil

That's my left foot in that picture in a raw desert soil in North Las Vegas, Nevada, in the Eastern Mojave Desert that has never been under cultivation. In other words, it has never had water applied to it to grow anything outside of natural rainfall.
As far as desert soils go, I have lived and worked in Central Asia (Afghanistan, Tajikistan) since 2005. I am familiar with desert soils in the Middle East, North Africa and south Africa as well as locations in our Southwestern deserts. This is my take on desert soils.

The Mojave (Mohave) Desert is a very harsh environment to grow plants. It is harsher than Colorado, Tajikistan, Afghanistan, Northern Africa, most of Arizona, New Mexico, West Texas and beyond. It is the MOON!

This area is about 10 feet wide. I put as many trenches in this 10 foot wide area as I could space together. Then I flooded it with water using hoses. The water ran all night long to fill these trenches and wet that soil. I then had to wait for the soil to dry enough so it was workable with a tractor.There were 10 of these areas about 100 feet long.

The first thing I look at in a desert soil is its color. Is it a light tan color like the picture or is it significantly darker brown. The second thing I use to get a handle on what I have to do with it is how hard it is to put a shovel in that soil. If I have to jump on the shovel and it barely goes in the ground or if the shovel goes in with less work. The color and how easily I get a shovel in tells me roughly its organic content.

This is the gasoline driven walk behind trencher I used to cut those trenches in the picture above. It would've taken me days to try to use a pick on that soil and not nearly as effective.

How to Fix This Soil?

Water and organics. First you have to soften the soil with water then add compost to it or some other form of organics so that it stays "fluffy".

After waiting about five days for the soil to become dry enough so that it could be worked with the tractor, I filled the trenches with compost and put a thick layer of compost on top of the soil as well.

Besides filling the trenches with compost to about 30 inches deep, a thick layer of compost was applied to the surface of the damp soil. The soil was dry enough for compaction not to be a problem but it still had some moisture in it, not enough to grow plants but a heck of a lot more moisture in it than it had under a hot desert sun with no rainfall.

A series of different tractor attachments were used for deep cultivation of this soil, intermediate cultivation and finally seedbed preparation.

Mark compost was added to the surface of the soil dependent on soil color. I wanted the soil to be a medium brown the first year we grew vegetables in it.
The disc plow was used for nearly the final soil preparation and final mixing of the compost with the soil.
That mixing wasn't good enough for me. The final stage of soil preparation was mixing the compost to thoroughly with the soil with a Rototiller.We weren't done. The raised beds needed to be shaped on both sides and a walkway created between the two raised beds.
Two raised beds were created in this 10 foot wide area with the walkway in the center 18 to 24 inches wide. The walkway was created with a manure shovel and lots of work throwing the soil on both of the raised beds. The natural slope 45° slope of the soil in the raised bed kept the raised bed in place. The raised beds were leveled with a landscape rake. The raised beds were 3 1/2 feet wide not counting the slope. Drip tubing was installed on the raised beds. It was never the film drip tubing with emitters spaced every 12 inches and emitting 9/10 of a gallon per hour in each emitter. Emitters of the drip tubing on one bed were triangulated for better water distribution to the bed.spacing of the drip tubing allowed for planting on either side of the bed. Close spacing like onion and garoic would be 4 to 6 inches apart while broccoli and caulifower would be spaced 24 inches apart.
Adding adding compost to Rod desert soil takes about three years before you see fabulous production. The first year has good production, the second year better production and the third year the production is fabulous in most amended desert soils.

Walla Walla onion produced in this amended desert soil three years later.

Garlic trials conducted in amended desert soil.When building this irrigation system, PVC pipe was used in the footer and header and painted to prevent becoming brittle from the sun. You could also build footers and headers from blank polyethylene pipe.

Some of the asparagus varietal trials in North Las Vegas in amended desert soil.Asparagus was planted in a triangular pattern with 12 inch spacing between crowns. Asparagus loves compost and moisture. Asparagus plots were covered in compost of every year during the winter. Drip irrigation moved the water through the compost carrying nutrients to the crowns planted 8 to 10 inches deep.


Water and Irrigation

Another shortcoming of desert soils is because they are so dry. Water is needed but without amending the soil when needed, you are throwing your money "down the drain" so to speak. If your desert soil was used to grow crops previous to your inheritance, the soil will be a dark brown and easier to dig. Every year crops are grown in a desert soil, the soils are improved. If your soil had crops growing in it previously its color and texture will be different from raw, native desert soil.

Hand in hand with irrigation is water drainage through the soil. If your soil is not improved with compost or other organics, the water will not drain easily. Vegetable production will be poor. Nutrient content of these vegetables will be sad. If your soil needs it, improve the soil first!

Drip irrigation for a raised bed. The drip tubing emits 0.9 gallon of water per minute, 12 inches apart. I usually run this system for 30 minutes or until I see water escaping the raised bed. The drip tubing is held down with metal staples (that corrode in one season of use.)

Metal staples holding drip tubing down after one growing season. Yes, that's my hand.

When finished, drip tubing should emit water evenly along the length of the raised bed.I like the half inch drip tubing better than the much smaller laser tubing because they don't plug as easily.

I started using drip tape for my onion and garlic variety trials because drip tubing didn't emit water close enough for me. I wanted water emitting about every 4 to 6 inches. Both onion and garlic are shallow rooted and the dry desert soil combined with the heat evaporated the water in the soil quickly.If I was very careful I could get two years from drip tape. I was not very careful. I could get over 10 years from drip tubing. Drip tape was cheap, about 7000 feet of it for around $100 back then.Notice how I put half inch connectors in the PVC 12 inches apart for different crops. If a crop needed wider spaced irrigations, I would adjust the drip tape accordingly.That orange "ball" is on top of a 24 inch long piece of rebar for safety reasons. The rebar is needed to stretch the drip tape or drip tubing tight enough so it's not blown by the wind and stays in a straight line.


Drip tubing or drip tape will blow out of place unless it's tacked down with staples (which corrode in desert soils in short times) or pulled tight with rebar and cut to the exact length needed.Each of these irrigation plots are about 100 feet long and outfitted with a water filter, pressure regulator and battery-operated timer. The water is from a well so it can get dirty at times. The filter needs to be cleaned monthly during the summer and the system flushed at the other end same time. This gets rid of stuff that can cause plugging of the emitters. Even with that, I walk the lines once a month checking for emitter plugging because I can see it when the irrigation first starts up. Sometimes I have to get on my hands and knees and "suck the dirt out" of the plugged emitter holes. And I'm still alive.Oh, I forgot. You can cover the drip tape or drip tubing with soil to keep it from blowing away but it's hard to see if emitters are plugged or not.

Rabbits can be a problem in the desert particularly in the spring. I use 1 inch hexagonal chicken wire 24 inches wide to keep them out of the raised beds. But those little baby bunnies in the spring are so small they can fit through that 1 inch hexagonal chicken wire at a dead run! I know. I have seen it happen. If they get trapped inside the raised bed they get fat really fast and can't get through the chicken wire. They are trapped. And tasty!The bottom edge of the chicken wire is buried about one or 2 inches below the soil surface so that its tight. Otherwise the rabbits can get under it easily.

Fence stakes are pounded into the soil in a straight line and a shallow trench is dug with a pick. Next, the 1 inch hexagon chicken wire is attached to the garden stakes. I was too cheap to run a wire along the top so the chicken wire was just tied to the garden stakes. The bottom edge was slightly below ground so the rabbits couldn't get under it. At least for the first couple years because the metal fencing corroded and then it was a free-for-all.
Rabbit damage to melon.


Heat

Probably the worst time to encounter desert heat is when you have to direct seed into raised beds. The surface of the soil dries out quickly when it's warm and particularly when it's windy. When it's hot the soil will get wet and dry out quickly. It's not so bad if your using large seed that can be planted a half inch or more in the soil. But it can be a big problem for small seed that is planted more shallow. The soil wets, then dries quickly, then wets and dries out again quickly. If this cycle of wet and dry dries the seed out as well, the seed will die. Mulch applied to the surface of the soil and shades it helps prevent these quick wet and dry cycles. Surface mulch helps keep the soil moist longer and improves the chance of seed germination.

Straw. I don't like straw but it's recommended a lot. It doesn't break down easily when its turned under. I like something that will "melt' into the soil over time and breaks down quick. Chopped straw would be better but I've never found it. Bales of straw are not cheap. When I was buying it, it was eight to $10 per bale. I imagine it's much more expensive than that now.


I started using horse bedding, pine shavings, and it works much better. When it's warm out and I have small seed, I put a thin layer of horse bedding on the soil surface after seeding, just enough to shade the soil surface and help keep it moist.

Horse bedding works better for me as a soil mulch then straw, grass clippings, shredded newspaper, etc.It's easy to turn it under and it disappears in the soil very quickly before the next crop get started. Pine shavings are nearly all carbon so just make sure the soil is rich when you turn it under and it will decompose and disappear.
I tried using it in raised beds and container is at Viragrow where it was available. If you're going to buy something, it's cheaper and works better than straw.

Pre-Germinating Seed
Pre-germinating seed is soaking it in freshwater for several hours and then planting the seed while the outside is dry but the inside is swollen with water. The easiest seed to soak are the large seeds like corn, beans, peas, melons, etc. there is less risk to losing them if they dry out. If I pre-germinate seed I will usually get 24 to 48 hour faster germination. The first step in seed germination is called "inhibition"where water enters the dry seed and starts all the chemical processes needed for germination. Dead seed and living seed will imbibe water but only living seed germinates. If the seed is fresh, germination should be 98 or 99%.

Think about it. If seed is planted in warm or hot soil, it has trouble taking up enough water so it begins swelling and germination begins. This might take the seed three or four irrigations before it starts swelling up from the water. Soaking or pre-germinating the seed shortens this first step and can be effective when temperatures are warm and the air is dry. Some like the desert?

The trick when pre-germinating seed is to leave it in the water long enough so that imbibition starts but not long enough so that the seed dies from a lack of oxygen. Once the seed has imbibed water and it is swollen, it is removed from the water and the surface of the seed is allowed to dry. The inside of the seed is still swollen and full of water, but the outside of the seed is dry to the touch and can be planted by hand or by machine.

Besides the large seed of vegetables, I also soak dried garlic cloves and potatoe"seed" before planting. I throw a little bit of fertilizer in the water. There is nothing stopping the dissolved fertilizer from entering the seed when it's dissolved in water.

Humidity
Very little research has been done on the very low humidity of the Mojave Desert. It has been reported that a very low humidity (below 30%) will prevent some tropical flowers from pollinating. It is suspected that they low humidity interferes with pollen (sperm) survival and subsequent pollination.

.The humidity of the Sonoran and Chihuahuan deserts are often times much higher than the Mojave Desert, particularly during the summer months that they call "summer monsoon" season.This may be the reason why sweet cherries have difficulty setting fruit in some parts of the Mojave Desert even though flower production seems normal. This is also true of Haichiya Japanese persimmon. Fruit set is more common with these plants  after a spring rain and the resulting higher humidity. Landscapes with lawns and pools seem to set sweet cherries more often than those without.

Intense Sunlight
The Mojave Desert has more intense sunlight than non-desert environments. It is thought that the lack of humidity increases the chance that the energy from the sun will reach the Mojave Desert while more humid climates contain water in the air that interferes with this transfer of energy from the sun. We can see this damage from intense sunlight on fruit and vegetables that are exposed to intense sunlight.

With damage from intense sunlight in the Mojave Desert.

Damage to sweet peppers from intense sunlight

Thursday, January 16, 2020

Viragrow: Mix Soils Together or Get Rid of Soil Interfaces

Viragrow: Mix Soils Together or Get Rid of Soil Interfaces: Q. I dug an area about  5 feet by 8 feet at around 12” deep. I removed all the bigger rocks and mixed remaining soil at around 70% native di...

Viragrow: Mulch Lying Against the Trunk Can Lead to Collar R...

Viragrow: Mulch Lying Against the Trunk Can Lead to Collar R...: Q.  I've had a problem with a cape honeysuckle. I have two plants that are trellised and were thriving (~5 feet tall) until one of them...

Viragrow: Rosemary Oil Effective against Spider Mites

Viragrow: Rosemary Oil Effective against Spider Mites: This is an interesting piece of research done in British Columbia using Rosemary oil against spider mites.The two spotted spider mite is a ...

Viragrow: Featured Article: Good Irrigation Managers Save Wa...

Viragrow: Featured Article: Good Irrigation Managers Save Wa...: This will appear in Southwest Trees and Turf in November, 2014. Avoid Mayhem with Good Irrigation Managers Bob Morris, Consultant fo...

Viragrow: Some Recommended Vegetable Varieties for Fall and ...

Viragrow: Some Recommended Vegetable Varieties for Fall and ...: Here is a recommended vegetable variety list for the Mojave Desert. Some varieties perform better than others under desert conditions. Thes...

Viragrow: Make Your Own Raised Beds for Vegetables

Viragrow: Make Your Own Raised Beds for Vegetables: You can make your own raised beds. It is not hard to do. Using Viragrow garden soil eliminates the rocks that can cause problems for ca...

Viragrow: Viragrow Vegetable Planting Calendar Available

Viragrow: Viragrow Vegetable Planting Calendar Available: We asked Bob Morris, Extremehort, to update our vegetable information for you. Bob has put together a vegetable planting calendar for s...

Viragrow: Leaf Yellowing and Scorch Could Be Bugs

Viragrow: Leaf Yellowing and Scorch Could Be Bugs: Scorchy leaves and yellowing could be lots of things. Check out your discolored and scorchy leaves. This could be a number of th...

Viragrow: Pepper Leaves Curling. Bugs Again!

Viragrow: Pepper Leaves Curling. Bugs Again!: Leaves curling on pepper. Typical pepper leaf curled on the plant. Flip leaf over and we see evidence of aphids feeding. ...

Viragrow: Replenish Garden Soils With Fresh Compost Each Pla...

Viragrow: Replenish Garden Soils With Fresh Compost Each Pla...: Replenish Your Garden Soil with Compost Compost should be thoroughly mixed into your garden soil for best results. Raw (unamended) D...

Desert Horticulture Podcast: Pears, When to Plant Pomegranate and Controlling Whiteflies

Join me in this episode of desert horticulture where I discuss which pears grow the best in the Mojave Desert, the best time to plant pomegranate and the types of damage that whiteflies do and how to control them. All this and more on this episode of Desert Horticulture.


Sunday, January 12, 2020

Selecting the right citrus for the Mojave Desert

Q. My oranges haven’t ripened on my two year old tree. Some are green and others yellowish with very hard skin and last year’s fruit wasn’t very sweet or soft.  Should I cover them tonight? It will be freezing.

A. The fruit of many oranges are damaged at temperatures of 30°F or a few degrees lower.  The type or variety of sweet orange is highly variable to freezing temperatures. If you think winter temperatures will drop low enough for damage, then throw a sheet over the tree to protect it from cold and wind. Go outside at night and look at the sky. Clear skies are more likely to contribute to lower temperatures than cloudy skies. If there is wind combined with freezing temperatures, fruit damage is worse.
Fully ripe citrus in the Philippines
            They may not be ripe yet. Depends on the variety and time of year. Cold weather can get them to turn orange when they ripen. Oranges in warm climates never turn orange but they are ripe and it is acceptable. My guess from their color is they should stay on the tree longer. Oranges are tropical to subtropical and are not intended to be grown where it freezes. If they are sweet they can handle SOME temps down to about 28F or so. We grow ours in US in Yuma, Az, Corpus Christi TX, south Florida and southern California where it seldom freezes. If it does freeze farmers have crop insurance.
             Ripe fruit handles temperatures a couple of degrees lower than unripe fruit during freezing weather because of their higher sugar content. The sweeter the orange, a couple of degrees lower in temperature is needed to damage the fruit.
            Our desert climate creates winter temperatures too low for growing and producing citrus. You might have a couple of warm winters in a row followed by low winter temperatures that wipe out the citrus.
            Citrus growing areas have warmer winters than Las Vegas; places like Yuma, Rio Grande Valley in Texas, mid to South Florida and lower elevations in California are the US premier citrus growing regions.
            Will citrus grow here? Sometimes, depending on where they are planted and your choice in citrus. Will they produce fruit here? Sometimes, depending on when they flower and the temperatures just before and after flowering and food production.  
            Talk to your neighbors and look around your neighborhood. If your neighbors had luck growing oranges, you might have the same luck. Be suspicious of neighborhoods that have no citrus growing in them at all. There might be a weather and climate related reason for that.
            Pay attention to the type or variety of orange you have. Your calling yours an orange. It has a name or variety besides “orange”. These different varieties of oranges flower and are harvested at different times. Some perform better here than others.
            The “University of Arizona” has published a fact sheet that you can retrieve online called, “Low Desert Citrus Varieties”. Use your favorite search engine and type in what I have here in quotations and look at the last two pages. It will tell you the harvest time for these fruit. Avoid those varieties which should be harvested in the middle of December or later in the winter.
           Take a look at the last page of this document from the University of Arizona. They can be ripe any time from October through March depending on the type of orange and growing conditions. If it gets really cold the fruit can freeze.

Plant Citrus in the Mojave Desert Just Be Smart About It

I receive quite a few questions regarding growing citrus in the Las Vegas Valley. Some people even accuse me of not telling people to plant citrus here. That’s far from the truth. But you should be aware that there are two strikes against citrus growing well here. It’s your job, after you are aware of that, to make the right decisions and care needed by them.
Calamansi fruit in Batangas, Philippines

            First of all, as I tell a number of my students, when we choose plants that are not 100% compatible with our desert climate then it will “cost” you in personal time,  energy and money to grow them here. That isn’t the same as telling people not to plant them.
            The first strike against them is their port to variable tolerance to freezing temperatures during the winter. Plant them in the warmest part of your landscape and keep them out of the way of cold winter winds. This may require establishing a man-made windbreak on your property to prevent these wins from causing damage.
            The second strike is when they flower. Oftentimes they flower in early spring when very light freezing temperatures are possible. If freezing temperatures occur when they are producing flower buds or small fruit flower and small fruit tolerance to these freezing temperatures are practically nil. This is the primary reason for erratic production of a fruit crop by one of our most popular “lemons”, Meyers, even though it’s one of the most freeze tolerant of the citrus.
            All citrus trees are subtropical. Most do very well on our farm in the Philippines where it is tropical. We don’t have the same problems with cold temperatures that wreck havoc on these trees in our cold desert climate.
            Plant citrus in your landscape and have fun and enjoy their production. But do it wisely. Understand the limitations of your landscape. Find or create “warm pockets” or “cool pockets” where you can grow quality food whether it is vegetables or fruit production. Finding or creating these microclimates will produce the highest quality food possible for you.

Harvest time of citrus University of Arizona

Desert Horticulture Podcast: fruit tree pruning can be done other months than January

Fruit trees can be pruned when there in flower, shortly after fruit set, during early summer and other times of the year. Know which tools you can use and how much you can remove in the desert.



Friday, December 27, 2019

🤍⚪ !!Google Reviews!! ⚪🤍

An email I received. One reason to be careful trusting what you see......


......from 

USDA Approves First State and Tribal Hemp Production Plans


The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) today announced the first set of approved plans submitted by states and Indian tribes for the domestic production of hemp under the U.S. Domestic Hemp Production Program. The plans were submitted by the states of Louisiana, New Jersey, and Ohio, and the Flandreau Santee Sioux, Santa Rosa Cahuilla, and La Jolla Band of Luiseno Indian Tribes.
USDA continues to receive and review plans from states and Indian tribes and maintains a list of all on our website, along with approved plans. To check the status of a plan or to review approved plans, visit: Status of State and Tribal Hemp Production Plans.
For additional information about the program and the provisions of the interim final rule, visit the U.S. Domestic Hemp Production Program web page.
For information or questions related to a specific plan, please contact the applicable state or tribe.

Thursday, December 26, 2019

Desert Horticulture Podcasts Make Top 15

Hi Robert,

My name is Anuj Agarwal, I'm the Founder of Feedspot.

I would like to personally congratulate you as your website Desert Horticulture has been selected by our panelist as one of the Top 15 Horticulture Podcasts on the web.

https://blog.feedspot.com/horticulture_podcasts/

I personally give you a high-five and want to thank you for your contribution to this world. This is the most comprehensive list of Top 15 Horticulture Podcasts on the internet and I'm honored to have you as part of this!








Anuj Agarwal
Founder, Feedspot