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Linda Janse (August 26, 2016)
Yay, at long last I found a picture of those little things that look like bark hanging all over my house. GRASS BAG WORMS! Never thought much about them and simply hosed them off the house. Recently decided to investigate and I came upon your website. Your pictures are great and your commentary delightful. Maybe these little guys are the ones responsible for the mysterious holes in the leaves of some of my plants. I'm adding you to my Reading List. Thanks so much.
Barb DeGrand (July 31, 2016)
Thanks for your very friendly and informative site. I am in Michigan, and trying to identify some cranesbills in my garden. Your photos have been so helpful.
Kathy Kieffer (July 19, 2016)
Best of luck to you Rob! I'll miss your annual plant sales!
Bonnie G (May 29, 2016)
Hello, I would love to coome and look at your meadow rue, I sounds like it would fit my hosta garden very well. Could we connect for a day & time to look at them?

I'm afraid I'm no longer with my garden - I'm living in Houston now, and the garden has declined to make the move...

JEANNE HAYDEN (April 29, 2016)
Colby Glass, Professor Emeritus (February 27, 2016)
Like you, I am in Texas, but San Antonio not Houston. My house sits on impenetrable caliche--sort of like cement. My front yard has some soil but my backyard at the rear has very little soil on top of the caliche. I do my gardening in containers mostly. I have recently discovered keyhole gardening and after recovering from surgery I am hoping to embark on that adventure. My garden webpage is at I really like your site and I found the baggy method quite enlightening.

I don't know yet what soil I'll have (I'm in temporary housing for now), but I think it's at least gardenable. But I'll have to learn a whole new palette of plants, and will have to say fond farewells to many plants I've grown in the past.

Hardy Palms in Temperate Zones (February 11, 2016)
We are proud to list this gardeners forum in our links list of friends. This website has been an inspiration to those who visit it and a wealth of information to those who might use it. We would like to wish Rob and his family all the best in the 2016 growing season.
Lida Soeting (January 29, 2016)
I am from the Netherlands. I got my Poulownia tomentosa from seed in 2011. It started wel and grow good. Last year it flowered for the first time. It had over 80 pieces of mostly 12 to 14 flowers. The tree is not common here and everybody stand still to look on it. If it grow older the leaves are becoming more little. Now there are a lot of seedpots. It is named in Dutch. Anna Poulownaboom.

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Last modified: January 24, 2015
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