WASHINGTON — Garlic is said to keep vampires away, but it could also be used to keep another bloodsucker out of your yard: mosquitoes. “There is absolutely no harm and great potential benefit to go…
WASHINGTON — Buy me some peanuts, Cracker Jacks and — summer squash? Chowing down at the ballpark isn’t generally associated with balanced diets, but this week, the Nationals put in a rooftop garden overlooking left…
Garden Plot: Tips for pre- and post-Valentine’s Day plus how to protect your trees from sap suckers and how to brighten your home this winter.
WASHINGTON (AP) — Michelle Obama and all five living former first ladies are supporting a healing garden for young patients and their families in Washington, D.C. The 7,200-square-foot garden is under development at the Children’s…
It\’s a problem growing worse in some areas where green space is
becoming a thing of the past — deer wandering into gardens and yards and making a
meal of them. There are two good options that have proven to get rid of them.
The food you grow in your garden isn\’t limited to the salad bowl. \”The Drunken Botanist\” says it\’s time to drink in the fruits of your labor.
A wily fox has made itself at home among the grounds of the presidential mansion while the majority of the lawn and garden caretakers are on furlough.
Art After Dark, the museum\’s largest fundraiser for its educational and outreach programs, includes all the elements of an urban soiree. It takes place Aug. 29 at the Museum of the Americas.
Hibiscus and orchid cupcakes, fried green tomato sandwiches and cucumber cups with shrimp ceviche. These are all the edible ways in which the National Museum of American History is celebrating food with the public this summer.
Gardens are having to deal with this heat wave too, but green thumbs can do a few things to help them out.
The Washington Home & Garden Show runs March 22-24 at the Walter E. Washington Convention Center and includes hundreds of outdoor and indoor home decorating ideas.
Tick Tubes are one of my favorite tick-prevention devices. They\’re cardboard tubes filled with cotton balls soaked in a pesticide called permethrin that\’s especially deadly to ticks.