How does your garden grow? (2)

The scavenger was out in force.

Wandering up the dirt track with Pippa on Sunday morning he espied a yellow jacket. Either chucked out of the car window by a reckless drunken Spaniard, or dropped? It was quickly picked up, brought home and chucked in the washing machine.

It washed up very well, it has a detachable hood and cute little fingerless mitts up the sleevies for cycling. (Where did Napoleon keep his armies? Up his sleevies. Boom boom).

He’s already received a couple of compliments on it from Brits in Gib. And having learned the essential journalistic rule from me, ‘never let the facts get in the way of the story,’ he has now embroidered the tale to be that he spotted it on cycling back to the finca from town. Yeah right.

Free jacket - also note, free shirt underneath from one of our neighbours
Free jacket – also note, free shirt underneath from one of our neighbours

More freebies during the Spanish trip? Well, no more clothes sadly. A huge amount of lemons from next doors. Some peaches from man over at the rich finca. Which got made into the famous peach chutney. The jar is nearly finished. Recipe for those of you who never read the Saturday sarcasm post that should really have got me that freshly pressed badge. I did think I had complied with all the requirements. Oh well. Maybe next time.

A lettuce from next doors that originally came from man at the rich finca. Apparently he only likes the dark green leaves (I like those too) but even the centres were too tasty for our Spanish neighbours so we ended up with double cast off lettuce. Or should that be lettuce cast off doubly? Sounds like knitting.

At the veg shop I bought some carrots. They’re partido, she said, I’ll open a new sack. I said it didn’t matter. I was going to cut them anyway, who cares if they are split?

She gave me four halves, and charged me the going rate for carrots. She then emptied the rest of the split carrots into my bag for free. I ended up with at least a kilo of carrots for the princely sum of around 40 cents.

José admired my gardening efforts, especially the tagetes. I was chatting to Adelina and admired their antirrhinums. Before I knew it, a plant was sitting on the wall for me. And he gave me a load of seeds to sow for later. And some tiny antirrhinum plantlets that may or may not take.

I was busy seed collecting too. Lettuce seeds, four seasons or something. Still waiting for the pretty lilac escarole flowers to go to seed and they will be collected as well.

Going to seed
Going to seed
Saving lettuce seeds
Saving lettuce seeds

Part of my companion planting plan was to get nasturtiums but they weren’t available anywhere. Wandering down the street nonchalantly, I noticed one of my neighbour’s nasturtium plants poking through their wall. Sneakily I snaffled a flower thinking it might root like pelargoniums. Idiot me. When I got it home, I realised they had huge seed pods so don’t propagate through cuttings. I took the seed pods out and put them on the window sill and the next time I went down the street, I acquired a few more pods. Extremely naughty roughseas.

Meanwhile as the mega garden tidy continued, José told me my spider plants needed to be thrown out.

‘They’re old,’ he said.

‘So are you,’ said Partner and I in unison.

He gave me four or five new spider plants. How many spider plants does a woman need? I need VEG! You can’t eat spider plants. He’s tried this trick before telling me to throw out the old ones and giving me a new one, so previously I just plonked the new one in a shady corner and left the old ones.

But this time, he was determined that I should throw out the old ones. I am not a lover of throwing out plants unless they are dead, demised, expired, have fallen off their perch etc etc. Dead parrot from Monty Python for anyone who doesn’t understand that reference.

I also quite like old spider plants. They have lots of babies and look quite grand. When José wasn’t looking, we quickly took them from the front terrace, installed them in the shady back patio, and replaced them with the small and ineffectual new ones. Should keep him happy for now.

He admired my tagetes, again. One of the flowers had died so I quickly retrieved it from the soil and pulled it apart to dry the seeds. I remembered those long strange seeds from sowing them in my dad’s greenhouse.

My companion plant - taget
My companion plant – taget

The hibiscus bloomed as ever.

Are these not the most perfect flowers?  I love them
Are these not the most perfect flowers? I love them

The plumbago tried its best to flower but the Texas chain saw person hedge trimmer was sadly allowed access to it.

Plumbago - just coming into bloom
Plumbago – just coming into bloom
Maybe it wasn't such a good idea to talk to the neighbour and cut through the cable ...
Maybe it wasn’t such a good idea to talk to the neighbour and cut through the cable …

And here is one of my cacti. Looks like asparagus but sadly isn’t.

In B&W because I had set the lighting wrongly!
In B&W because I had set the lighting wrongly!

To end with an Easter cactus, one blooming in Spain at the end of Eastertide while the header photo shows the one blooming in Gib. How clever are they to bloom throughout the Easter period and then, as Whitsuntide comes around the flowers gracefully fall off.

Easter cactus (outside) in Spain
Easter cactus (outside) in Spain

Finally a huge thanks to Vishal who has given me a whole heap of awards. And as I am very slack about awards, I shall do no more than accept them before I forget. It’s always exceptionally good to receive an award from a peer, Vishal is a journalist in India, so thank you very much Vishal.

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48 comments on “How does your garden grow? (2)

  1. Your scavenger types are an inspiration to us all, and to those that are not inspired, ‘you just don’t get it’! Your tagets look similar to what we call marigolds or is that something else all together. No green on my fingers, although my Easter Cactus surprised me with a wonderful bloom on our return from Moz. Very pretty!

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    • Twenty or thirty years ago I would have been horrified at the idea of picking up clothes – or anything else – in the street! But priorities and views change, so I’m happy to pic up something useful. If we can’t use it, maybe someone else can. Yes, tagetes is the overall family or whatever the posh botanical term is. I was brought up not to use ‘popular’ names for plants and so old habits die hard. Plus it said tagetes on the plantpot!

      I’m fascinated with the way they bloom at the correct time of year. And they really are pretty flowers.

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        • There is a flycatcher plant but I have no idea whether or not they are good for fly control. Mint is meant to be though. We did hang sprigs up sometimes at our market stall in the UK to keep the flies away from the bacon. Lemons are meant to do something too :D Not sure what!

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          • Mint is good for everything! Just having it around makes life better. Lemons too for that matter. The marigold smell is apparently what does it or doesn’t do it for the flies. Have never seen a flycatcher plant but apparently they make great pets!

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          • I was rooting some mint cuttings on my windowsill – went to Spain, forgot to take them with me, and they dried out :( Have to start all over again now.

            I was reading up on the tagetes as companion plants, and apparently they attract hoverflies (same with nasturtiums apparently) which helpfully eat aphids.

            The smell is interesting, it is quite pungent. One of the other ‘natural’ tips for getting rid of unwanted insects in the garden is to make a nicotine solution – but as we don’t smoke, that’s not a viable option :D

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    • It does look quite smart. It’s hardly been off his back. Surprised he hasn’t gone to bed in it. Useful freebies are great aren’t they? With the exception of the jacket, it didn’t cost the donors anything either so everyone is happy.

      I thought I’d better add the clip in case there was anyone in the world who didn’t know what the dead parrot sketch was :D I must have watched it half a dozen times when I’d posted it on here! It’s probably not remotely funny to anyone who wasn’t brought up with Python though.

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  2. It sounds like you had a good relaxing unwind while away :-)
    Pottering about in the garden on a nice warm day is unbeatable, sharing produce with neighbours even more so.

    I’ve tried to find some tagetes at several garden centres for my greenhouse, but without any joy….perhaps I will have to pass this year and get some seeds for next year.

    Years ago I used to have loads of spider plants hanging indoors from hanging baskets. Not being a flowery sort of person they suited me.
    I also had Easter and Christmas cacti, no idea what the difference is though.

    The jacket looks in excellent condition, I wonder if the previous owner is missing it ;-)

    Did I read that right? A actually cut through the power cable!! Jeez that’s scary!!

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    • I can usually find something to do in the garden, although not necessarily something that needs doing. Unlike the kitchen which always seems to need cleaning/dusting (front door left open so lots of dust blows in) but gets abandoned in favour of the garden.

      I’m surprised there aren’t any in the garden centres. There always used to be lots around when I was a kid (!!) Maybe they’re not popular any more. I’ve never had them indoors in hanging baskets but I did like them on top of fireplaces or bookshelves and draping down. When we bought the cactus on the header (at Christmas) it obviously wasn’t sure what it was either as it had little flower buds on, but they all dropped off, so it must have decided to be an Easter cactus instead. The ones I had in the UK were Christmas ones.

      It’s a bit difficult to lose so we figured they had thrown it out :)

      Yes. And yes. That’s what comes of cutting the hedge and talking to your neighbour at the same time about rescue dogs …

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  3. I must get a spider plant again…i used to have one which descended (and covered) the wall of the staircase in France and it would be ideal in the house in San Jose.
    Envy the coat….scavenging here is a no no: poorer people keep everything until it falls apart, rich ones try to sell stuff at prices equaling what they paid for it.
    And I never knew until now that expat Americans pay a percentage to people to organise their garage sales…no wonder prices are high!

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    • That sounds seriously impressive Helen. Now if only you were nearer I could easily give you a few old ones ;)

      There are less goodies to scavenge these days as people throw out less, or what they do throw out is utterly useless – a pink corner sofa is not on my must scavenge list. Plus there is a fair bit of competition with Spaniards and Moroccans. But Partner can hold his own, partly because he takes the dog out early in the morning and sometimes in the middle of the night, so prime time to look for items that have been dumped.

      No garage sales here, that I know of, but we did have a successful car boot sale a few years back. Made even more successful that we never got charged for it either :)

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    • I’m always a sucker for free food. Saves me spending my money :) Partner is a sucker for free anything!

      Cacti are pretty easy. One of the reasons I have quite a few is because they don’t need looking after particularly and in our hot dry summers they survive quite happily. I acquired quite a few of them from down the beach where they grow wild. Just break off a piece of stem and transplant it.

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  4. The people who laid my patio offered to first trim the hedge for me using my trimmer. They cut through the cable with 30 seconds of starting the thing up. I took it off to repair the cable, they went back to a manual pair of shears.

    Totally off topic, is it old news that Google Street view has reached Gibraltar. Its ages since I looked, but when I last did there were just photos. I was aghast at the general state of even the main roads, potholes and repair marks everywhere. Heading south down Queen’s Rd the views to the right are fantastic and on Old Queen’s Rd a monkey has jumped out in front of the Google car.

    Also took myself along the vehicle accessible part of Main St. I don’t know if you know it, but there is a small telemusic centre and general store sort of place called Danny’s, on the corner of King’s Yard Lane and Main St; head in one direction and its open, head back in the other and its all boarded up.

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    • It didn’t take him too long to repair the cable, the trouble was he wasn’t concentrating because he was busy talking to next doors at the same time. Big mistake.

      I don’t know about Google. I did use Google Earth a few times but could never get right down to street level, so stopped trying, no idea when it came in then. I haven’t noticed that many potholes! there have been a lot of repairs though to mains drainage which will explain the repair wmarks.

      I know Danny’s says it’s a telemusic centre, but it isn’t at all. It’s fags and spirits, and a few other things. Nothing remotely telemusical. Doesn’t even sell bloody matches! It’s currently closed until 3 June, don’t know if they are on holiday or what.

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  5. Wondering what the original owner might be thinking. “I was just walking up the road and someone asked me to help bring their new chair in the house. It was hot work and I just laid down my jacket or a moment until the job was done. The homeowner gave me a beer for my efforts and when I came out I noticed this guy in a land rover driving off with my new jacket. Hope he finds out about the anti cacti herbicide in the pocket before it’s too late…”
    :>)

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    • Haha! But no houses, it was the dirt track and was just lying on the side of the road, abandoned, unloved and in desperate need of a home. We did check the pockets, there wasn’t anything in. Had there been ID we would have contacted them to ask if they wanted it back. Honest!

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  6. Great looking jacket. I’d be thrilled with that kind of find. Photos are all very nice. Love the flower photos. I really like the B & W. Impressive that it makes for good plant photos. Good luck with the seeds. Hope all comes up and grows for you.

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    • It looks quite smart. Well other people have said so, and looked a bit stunned when he’s told them he picked it up off the street and chucked it in the washing machine.

      Thanks. As I did the veg post last time, I thought it was time to show a few flower pix, just to show there is a little colour in my garden. I forgot the pelargoniums, no idea why. They can make a later appearance. The B&W only came about because I had got it on a stupid light setting and forgotten to change it to sunny or some such. It was far too blue and I didn’t feel like messing with it to change all the colour levels, so I figured B&W was the easiest option, and I think it works OK because of the different textures.

      Seeds are going good so far. Hopefully picking radishes in a few weeks time. Will no doubt be sick of them after a while.

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  7. might be encouraged to get some boxes,, smiling..I am.. the last time I had green fingers was when I painted the bathroom. The dead parrot sketch is my second best of the time,, my first ‘ministry of silly walks’ then the two Ronnies ‘fork handles’ which is quite for this post as well..again thanks for the read… ;)

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    • Boxes? window boxes? I don’t do fancy gardening. I tend to go for simple and easy. Things don’t need to be difficult to get enjoyment out of them.

      Dead parrot and silly walks plus lumberjack song are probably the three best known ones, I would have thought. I don’t have a favourite, I just liked all of it. I remember you posted the fork handles. I don’t think I ever saw it or if I did it didn’t click, but maybe I wasn’t too keen on the Ronnies at the time.

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  8. Now that jacket’s quite a find! Fingerless gloves attached to it? Never seen that. Perfect color, too.
    I’ve been looking for nasturtiums, too – preferably plants as I’m not good with seeds – and it’s really too late to plants seeds here now…or plant much of anything: already hot and ground cracking from little rain. But if I find some, I’ve got a pot saved for the porch or maybe in the back flower bed. We hack our plumbago frequently and it just regroups and blooms more – maybe yours will, too?
    Agree with you about old spider plants – they are lovely in hanging baskets. Put a few in the ground and they spread like crazy…must find more neighbors to share them with….
    Watch out with those cables!

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    • Fingerless mittens. Works ok for cycling, although we’ve actually got padded fingerless gloves for that. Don’t know if there are other sports were they are appropriate. The colour is also good for cycling because it is so bright.

      Your temps must be higher than ours and we did have the odd shower, but not much. Because my gardening is containers and pots, it’s just a question of keeping things watered – daily, or every other day at the least. I was watering twice day though while the seeds were germinating especially as it was warm and quite a bit of wind to dry everything out.

      I’d trimmed the plumbago back earlier this year so it was just moving into rampant phase, so best to cut it back again before it really starts blooming. It also overhangs the street, so we like to keep that side tidy too.

      I made the mistake of putting them in the ground one year. I was digging out the tubers for ever and a day!

      I think it’s called only do one job at once.

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      • At our old house, winters were colder and the airplane plants mostly froze every year…which worked out fine – here the past 2 winters have been mild, so now I haircut those plants usually at the end of Feb and pull some out (it’s usually nice to get outside about then). So far that’s keeping them under control. Right now the lows are in low to mid 80’s with 90’s during day – Molly is out early, but even she is saying, “No thanks, It’s too hot to go out.”
        Planning to go search for a couple of flowering plants this weekend – there’s a couple of local small nurseries I haven’t hit this spring…just wandered the ones attached to the big box hardware stores – always small jobs waiting around the house…

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        • I had to wait for the winter jasmine to finish blooming so May was a good time to do that and everything else. Plus cut down the rest of the beans and plant new veg seeds. Pippa is also out early and is a silly dog who doesn’t want to come in. He invariably moves around the terrace looking for a shady spot there is usually one to be found in the shelter of the walls. And the tiles are cool. Of course if there is a breeze, even nicer.

          Hope you find something. Piccies on blog maybe? You could do a straight post for once. That would give us all a shock!

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          • The computer might freeze up out of shock? It would be nice to get out today – very hot and humid before some bad storms tonight…maybe go walk some boat docks.
            Molly enjoyed the outdoors for a bit- there is shade and a breeze in morning and late – but even she is deciding to nose ice around the kitchen floor rather than to go out and dig worms

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          • Haha. I think more likely your regular readers would think they had found the wrong blog, or someone had hijacked yours.

            Storms are good, especially the summer ones. Pippa is not so impressed with the however. I suspect he considers them to be a variation of fireworks.

            I found a worm on the terrace the other day, always good for the garden so I plopped him on veg plot to play happily. Pippa says keep your cool on those tiles Molly.

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  9. I haven’t bought outerwear in years — my husband always finds them in the woods when walking Ralph. We once found an entire outfit — pants, shirt, jacket, shoes, socks and watch — and wondered if we’d come across a naked man (or, we were afraid, a body). We never did.

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    • I’ve not bought anything either, preferring to hang onto the old jackets and leggings. However we have acquired a range of clothes, either due to the dog walker (like your husband and Ralph) or endless gifts of unwanted clothing. We must look very deserving :D

      That is an amazing find. Bizarre. Must admit the thought of a naked man running around the woods did come immediately to mind.

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  10. Trimming the Hibiscus at the nodes will double the branches – you probably know that already, also those trimmed branches can be stuck in water or sometimes directly in the dirt to form new roots. At least it works here in Hawaii. Another enjoyable read by the way

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    • I didn’t know that at all, so thanks for the tips. All I know about hibiscus is that a) they are beautiful b) they flower in a day c) they like lots of water in summer and d) the blooms are perfectly formed and look paper thin. None of which is of any use. I tend to have more luck with stick cuttings in water rather than straight in the ground but I will try that.

      Thank you.

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  11. I love how good old fashioned plants still have what it takes – veges of course, tagetes or marigolds as we call them, plumbago, cacti, nasturtiums, and spider plants… I’m puzzled as to how/why they get to be “too old”… we have a few in the garden a TA that must be ancient in that case. I’m planning to put in nasturtiums this spring as well… I remember them from my grandparents’ yard, and they had a plumbago as well. I’m going to test the G.O. out with nasturtium flowers and dandelion leaves in salads… he ate and enjoyed the fried zucchini flowers I made earlier in the week!
    Such great freebies… Worksites are also good for abandoned jackets and the G.O. has acquired a few of the sleeveless variety her prefers. Oh, free food and bountiful warm weather… Mother Nature dictates the menu :)
    Finally, I love that hibiscus… being a from a rural area, top me they are still so wonderfully exotic.

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    • I am desperate to try eating the nasturtiums, let alone using them as companion plants. Just need some to grow first :D

      José is a neat and tidy gardener. A product of his age. I’m a mix of neat, and cottage garden, but the veganic principles come first. I’ve never eaten courgette flowers but I do have a great recipe for them. Were they good?

      Hi -viz jackets, gloves, and hard hats are our goodies from work sites. The odd T-shirt that was actually given. And just endless gifts from private customers who seem to think we are so deprived/a free rubbish service.

      Yes, after more than ten years, I still love the exotic plants that grow outside here and hibiscus is one of my faves.

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      • The courgette flowers were fantastic even if I do say so… We bought them from the markets but unfortunately events transpired that we didn’t use them for a couple of days…so I just used what I had to hand which was a bit of grated good cheese blended with sun dried tomatoes & green olives which I used as a stuffing, and a basic egg, milk flower batter with powdered ginger, salt & white pepper, shallow fried…

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        • That sounds very good. I’ve seen recipes for them fried, sort of a bit like Italian fritto mistos I suppose, I was thinking the flowers would be to delicate on their own, but sounds perfect with a stuffing. Bet you didn’t take any photos for a blog post!

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  12. Your photos of your stunning green thumb really moved my gardening spirit ms. I was trolling your posts, catching up and saw the gorgeous blooms and my mouth began to water. It is how we water our “How Does Your Garden Grow” in the High Desert in Oregon. kidding of course , a little silliness struck… It of course is called zero-scaping here how I garden and I actually do catch rain water. But I digress.

    Your blooms are a testament to your own green thumb and your climate. I really like the variety of species you have. And yes, old fashioned spider plants which are strictly an indoor houseplant here are a personal fave.I love a plant that has ‘babes’ to propagate. No having to mess with rooting or air layering.
    Many things that are perennials or or traditional outdoor plants are not the case here with our elevation being between 4000 & 4500ft above sea level. They would be either grown as annuals outside or an indoor plant.

    It is true we have approximately 300 days of sunshine here and little rain, but we have desert night time temps that except for about 73 days out of the year dip below freezing once the sun goes down.
    Consequently a little creativity that I didn’t need when I lived in the valley is in play and I still garden.It’s in my blood I think, I crave to make mud pies.Love to get my fingers in soil.Even in my new little flat ( we say apartment) I have a garden just out side my door.I began in May. That is another thing, because it stays with freezing temps through the spring it is almost June before much planting can be done. ….deep sigh..
    I am grateful I can garden at all.Some people just don’t bother and that is a shame.

    Well it would appear I am going for epic novel comment of the post here. Can you imagine trying to get a word in edge wise? ;-)

    Cool post. I loved the insight into you by what you plant & nurture. Nice share ~

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    • I couldn’t nurture without the help of my neighbour who waters my garden when I am away. I am probably happiest out in my garden and always have been. I will try and find things to do so I can spend time there rather than elsewhere. In Gibflat I am developing a window garden :)

      My golden rule is what grows best works. No fancy stuff. Just throw in ground and hope it works. It usually does. In Spain my fingernails are invariably filthy !

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      • Nothing better for the soul than ‘zenful’ mud pie making, Nothing better for the skin than mud packs.
        I am able to relate about finding things to do in the garden as well. One of my favorite times of the day is in the early evening when I troll through the flowers – dead heading the spent blooms. I cherish that time alone.

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          • Oh yes ms absolutely! Tea from things we grow wild and unruly make the most fragrant of teas.
            I do this with lemon balm I grow. Should you visit my kitchen come September you would find many springs of those wild & unruly plants drying from a rafter. I hang mine in bundles upside down using wooden clothes pins. Fragrances the entire home so beautifully too. Have fun this year with your hibiscus, makes the best tea for relaxing. I like to add some to chamomile just for that kick it gives the subtle chamomile.

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          • Oh… pardon my part2. For drying leaves & roots for tea I place them in a mesh laundry bag ( for this purpose only) and hang this with the rest. Those leaves have a tendency to dry rather quickly so I set myself a reminder because they’ll go to dust in rapid time.

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          • We do dry chillies, my neighbour grows them for colour but doesn’t like eating them, so always cuts them down and gives them to me. We tie them up and hang them in our (shaded) patio. In summer, I’m probably more likely to reach for a cold beer. I do have chamomile tea though (bought not made from time to time.

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  13. That is one cool jacket for sure! Lucky indeed! Must have been Pippa, the DDI that spied it first. LOL!

    Lucky you to get those peaches and that famous peach chutney sounds delicous indeed! Also, thanks for the recipe. I might just try it out on day, with cinnamon of course. I love cinnamon. Very good for insulin resistance and lots of other ailments. :D

    I admire your gardening ‘efforts’ as well and have seen your beautiful lettuces. :D

    Those ‘old’ spider plants sure brought a smile. LOL! Your tagetes or marigolds as I know them are just gorgeous! You’ve captured them so well and the Hisbiscus is gorgeous! Absolutely perfect! :D

    hahahahaha @ ‘Texas chain saw person’! Around here the garden services are warned beforehand and they are very scared of me, so they always come and ask first before the cut away anything. LOL!

    I must get my hands on some cacti as well. Maybe I will drop in on the Ark’s spot one day as they’re not that far from us, and ‘steal’ some of this cacti. LOL!

    Great post and gorgeous photo’s. Thanks for sharing. :D ♥ Hugs ♥

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    • Haha. Could have been DDI Pip but A is pretty fast at spotting potential freebies. And I’ll accept any free food. Rich man offered us some dessert one day that he’d made but I don’t eat dessert – he’s never offered us any fruit or veg since 😥

      I was pleased with the lettuces this year. Better than last year but they will all have bolted now.

      We tend to have disputes about pruning here. He does a great job shaping bushes shrubs etc but he always seems to want to do it when they are in full flower or just coming into bloom rather than at the end of the flowering season.

      I think my succulents were a mixture of beach raiding and street – ie rubbish – acquisitions.

      That will serve Ark right as he has admitted doing the same. In fact I have mentioned this to DDI Pip and he is trying to wangle an all exes paid trip to SA. Probably fancies Bella and Bobbi.

      Thanks for following the link and reading 😍

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      • Sounds very familiar. So between the DDI Pip and partner, you should get great bargains for free! LOL! Oh, believe me, I would love it as well! What a pity I wasn’t there. Rich man would have loved me for sure! hahahahah. Send him here. LOL!

        I would love to have lettuces like yours but it won’t last with the monkeys and the Giant African Land Snails I have here. :D

        I know exactly what you mean. There is a time for pruning and it must be the right time of the year. Here I have some bushes that needs pruning in the summer and some only in the winter. Why they want to prune it when it’s flowering is beyond my comprehension.

        hahahahah! I am sure that is the case. Bobbi and Bella is adorable for sure and I think if I do visit there, I will play more with them than talk to Ark. Then he might sulk for ages, so best if I don’t. LOL!

        You’re very welcome and I truly enjoyed, as you can see. :D

        BTW : How’s the ankle feeling?

        Like

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