Call (888) 784-1722 Mon-Sat 8:30-5:00 PST
Thanks for Subscribing!
Use Code: at Checkout!
Hurry! Expires !
|July 9, 2014 - Stephanie Brown|
Bulk Vegetable Seeds
Organic Pest Control
Organic Vegetable Seeds
Heirloom Seeds Organic
Heirloom Tomato Seeds
September 1, 2015 - Meredith Cherry
August 11, 2015 - Meredith Cherry
July 30, 2015 - Meredith Cherry
June 29, 2015 - Meredith Cherry
June 2, 2015 - Meredith Cherry
May 1, 2015 - Meredith Cherry
April 24, 2015 - Meredith Cherry
April 7, 2015 - Meredith Cherry
March 11, 2015 - Suzanne at Peaceful Valley
March 11, 2015 - Peaceful Valley
Jul 12th, 2014 at 10:31 am
Great video - but you might check the tech on the close caption on the bottom. It’s misspelling a lot of words. Thanks for all you do!
harry jenkins Says:
Jul 12th, 2014 at 12:37 pm
One trick I learned several years ago was to shake the tomato plants when looking for hornworms. they make a clicking sound when disturbed which is easily heard. Once you hear the click its easy to know if there are any worms around, and if there is you know approximately where to look. Always works for me.
Jul 13th, 2014 at 10:51 pm
Paying the kids a quarter per horned worm works to!
Jul 15th, 2014 at 8:46 am
Please don’t spray spinosid products. Especially during the day. Think about it, the honey bee picks it up and brings it back to the pupae in the hive which are essentially caterpillars and while it may not harm the adult bee, the young pupae are affected. Thanks!
Stephanie Brown Says:
Jul 15th, 2014 at 9:29 am
Thanks for the tip Todd, you’re right it’s important that the spinosid insecticide dries down before bees are active. The dried residue of spinosid has been studied and has no noticeable ill effect on adult honey bees and brood.