On the off chance you're not being sarcastic you might want to research that, they're a pretty big tree.giblet wrote:Vaguely...
The eastest way is to buy for $8 a shot a prefabricated concrete circular drainage ring. You see them everywhere for sale if you look 1 meter in diameter. Plants do well in them in in heavy floodinggiblet wrote:My garden appears to be inhospitable terrain, but I'm determined to conquer it. I'm thinking of making some raised beds. Anyone done this? Any tips?
Once I make them, I have no idea what to put in them. The dirt here is clay and sand. Can I buy something better?
otherwise difficult to find. It is highly aromatic and the plant looks good in any garden).
Picture here: http://1.bp.blogspot.com/-x_sUes5fjqE/T ... prasum.jpg" onclick="window.open(this.href);return false;
Whatever you plant, always grow some garlic between the plants, that keeps efficiently the pest away. BTW. an efficient, cheap and natural pesticide is nicotine - just brew a tea out of 2 boxes of cigarettes and spray it on the leaves (DO NOT DRINK IT, MAKE SURE THAT CHILDREN AND ANIMALS HAVE NO ACCESS - that's a serious neurotoxin !!!!)
Und die laufen vom Gesicht
Doch der Haifisch lebt im Wasser
So die Tränen sieht man nicht
In der Tiefe ist es einsam
Und so manche Träne fliesst
Und so kommt es dass das Wasser
In den Meeren salzig ist
Just noticed a website disputing it though. I guess you could find a website disputing anything you chose.
Mix in as much compost and composted bird poo as you can and try to get the worms in. If you kept the moisture up all year round in Adelaide the worms would find you. Spose it's the same here. I had mine bordered by timber railway sleepers.
One other thing I realised was if you were planting a tree you had to break the ground up quite deeply underneath before you planted it to ensure it got a good chance of root growth, otherwise you ended up with some really stunted trees.
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