COMPANION PLANTING CHART 2Marigolds: These reseeding annual flowers have a distinctive smell that is even apparent to our noses. This stenchcan deter pests because they typically find it unappealing. Plant them very thickly throughout vegetable plots. OurFrench Brocade Marigold has the added benefit of nematode suppression because its roots emit a substance that repelsnematodes in the immediate area.Mints: The odoriferous members of this family, especially catnip, help to repel aphids and cabbage pests. Be advisedthat certain mints can grow out of control and take over a garden space. To make sure you do not start a new problemby fixing an old one, you can grow mints in containers and place around your garden. Another trick is to remove bothends of a coffee can and plant the mint into the can to restrain the roots and force them to grow down rather than out.Rue: This plant deters Japanese beetles. Grow as a garden border or scatter rue leaf clippings in an infested area. Becareful: Rue causes a poison ivy-like rash for some people, so wear gloves.Sweet Basil: This herb is a must for any garden. Grow among vegetables to repel aphids, mites, and mosquitoes.Basil acts as a fungicide and can slow the growth of milkweed bugs.Plant Companion(s) and EffectsAsparagus Tomatoes, parsley, basil Tomatoes (improves growth & flavor); said to dislike rue; repels flies &Basil mosquitoes Potatoes, carrots, cucumbers, cauliflower, cabbage, summer savory, most otherBean veggies & herbs Sunflowers (beans like partial shade, unless you live up north, sunflowers attractBean (bush) birds & bees for pollination), cucumbers (combination of heavy and light feeders), potatoes, corn, celery, summer savoryBee Balm Tomatoes (improves growth & flavor).Beet Onions, kohlrabi Tomatoes (attracts bees, deters tomato worm, improves growth & flavor),Borage squash, strawberriesCabbage Family (broccoli, brussels Potatoes, celery, dill, chamomile, sage, thyme, mint, pennyroyal, rosemary,sprouts, cabbage, cauliflower, kale, lavender, beets, onions; aromatic plants deter cabbage wormskohlrabi)Caraway Loosens soil; plant here and thereCarrot Peas, lettuce, chives, onions, leeks, rosemary, sage, tomatoesCatnip Plant in borders; protects against flea beetlesCelery Leeks, tomatoes, bush beans, cauliflower, cabbageChamomile Cabbage, onionsChervil Radishes (improves growth & flavor). Carrots; plant around base of fruit trees to discourage insects from climbingChive trunkCorn Potatoes, peas, beans, cucumbers, pumpkin, squashCucumber Beans, corn, peas, radishes, sunflowersDead Nettle Potatoes (deters potato bugs)Dill Cabbage (improves growth & health), carrotsEggplant BeansFennel Most plants are supposed to dislike it.
Flax Carrots, potatoes Roses & raspberries (deters Japanese beetle); with herbs to enhance theirGarlic production of essential oils; plant liberally throughout garden to deter pestsHorseradish Potatoes (deters potato beetle); around plum trees to discourage curculiosHyssop Cabbage (deters cabbage moths), grapes; keep away from radishesLambs Quarters Nutritious edible weeds; allow to grow in modest amounts in the cornLeek Onions, celery, carrotsLemon Balm Here and there in the garden The workhorse of pest deterrents; keeps soil free of nematodes; discouragesMarigold many insects; plant freely throughout the garden.Marjoram Here and there in the gardenMint Cabbage family; tomatoes; deters cabbage moth Tomatoes, radish, cabbage, cucumbers; plant under fruit trees; deters aphids &Nasturtium pests of curcurbits Beets, strawberries, tomato, lettuce (protects against slugs), beans (protectsOnion against ants), summer savoryParsley Tomato, asparagus Squash (when squash follows peas up trellis), plus grows well with almost anyPea vegetable; adds nitrogen to the soilPetunia Protects beans; beneficial throughout garden Horseradish, beans, corn, cabbage, marigold, limas, eggplant (as a trap crop forPotato potato beetle) Helps tomato, but plant throughout garden as deterrent to asparagus beetle,Pot Marigold tomato worm & many other garden pestsPumpkin CornRadish Peas, nasturtium, lettuce, cucumbers; a general aid in repelling insectsRosemary Carrots, beans, cabbage, sage; deters cabbage moth, bean beetles & carrot flyRue Roses & raspberries; deters Japanese beetle; keep away from basilSage Rosemary, carrots, cabbage, peas, beans; deters some insectsSoybean Grows with anything; helps everythingSpinach StrawberriesSquash Nasturtium, cornStrawberry Bush beans, spinach, borage, lettuce (as a border)Summer Savory Beans, onions; deters bean beetlesSunflower Cucumber Plant under fruit trees; deters pests of roses & raspberries; deters flying insects,Tansy also Japanese beetles, striped cucumber beetles, squash bugs; deters antsTarragon Good throughout gardenThyme Here and there in garden; deters cabbage wormTomato Chives, onion, parsley, asparagus, marigold, nasturtium, carrot, limasValerian Good anywhere in gardenWormwood As a border, keeps animals from the garden
Plant along borders, near paths, near aromatic herbs; enhances essential oilYarrow production of herbsResource: The Encyclopedia of Organic Gardening, J.I. Rodale (editor)PLANT GUIDEALFALFA: Perennial that roots deeply. Fixes the soil with nitrogen, accumulates iron, magnesium,phosphorous and potassium. Withstands droughts with its long taproot and can improve just about anysoil! Alfalfa has the ability to break up hard clay soil and can even send its roots through rocks! Now that isa tenacious plant! Alfalfa is practically pest and disease free. It needs only natural rainfall to survive.AMARANTH: A tropical annual that needs hot conditions to flourish. Good with sweet corn, its leavesprovide shade giving the corm a rich, moist root run. Host to predatory ground beetles. Eat the youngleaves in salads.ANISE: Licorice flavored herb, good host for predatory wasps which prey on aphids and it is also said torepel aphids. Deters pests from brassicas by camouflaging their odor. Improves the vigor of any plantsgrowing near it. Used in ointments to protect against bug stings and bites. Good to plant with coriander.ARTEMISIAS: See WormwoodASPARAGUS: Friends: Aster family flowers, dill ,coriander, tomatoes, parsley, basil, comfrey andmarigolds. Avoid: Onions, garlic and potatoes.BASIL: Plant with tomatoes to improve growth and flavor. Basil also does well with peppers, oregano,asparagus and petunias. Basil can be helpful in repelling thrips. It is said to repel flies and mosquitoes. Donot plant near rue or sage.BAY LEAF: A fresh leaf bay leaf in each storage container of beans or grains will deter weevils and moths.Sprinkle dried leaves with other deterrent herbs in garden as natural insecticide dust. A good combo: Bayleaves, cayenne pepper, tansy and peppermint. For ladybug invasions try spreading bay leaves around in your house anywhere they are getting in and congregating. They should leave.BEANS: All bean enrich the soil with nitrogen fixed form the air. In general they are good company forcarrots, celery, chards, corn, eggplant, peas, potatoes, brassicas, beets, radish, strawberry andcucumbers. Beans are great for heavy nitrogen users like corn and grain plants because beans fix nitrogenfrom the air into the soil so the nitrogen used up by the corn and grains are replaced at the end of theseason when the bean plants die back. French Haricot beans, sweet corn and melons are a good combo.Summer savory deters bean beetles and improves growth and flavor. Keep beans away from the alliums.BEE BALM (Oswego, Monarda): Plant with tomatoes to improve growth and flavor. Great for attractingbeneficials and bees of course. Pretty perennial that tends to get powdery mildew.BEET: Good for adding minerals to the soil. The leaves are composed of 25% magnesium making them avaluable addition to the compost pile if you dont care to eat them. Beets are also beneficial to beans withthe exception of runner beans. Runner or pole beans and beets stunt each others growth. Companions forbeets are lettuce, onions and brassicas. Beets and kohlrabi grow perfectly together. Beets are helped bygarlic and mints. Garlic improves growth and flavor. Rather than planting invasive mints around beets useyour mint clippings as a mulch.
BORAGE: Companion plant for tomatoes, squash, strawberries and most plants. Deters tomatohornworms and cabbage worms. One of the best bee and wasp attracting plants. Adds trace minerals tothe soil and a good addition the compost pile. The leaves contain vitamin C and are rich in calcium,potassium and mineral salts. Borage may benefit any plant it is growing next to via increasing resistance topests and disease. It also makes a nice mulch for most plants. Borage and strawberries help each otherand strawberry farmers always set a few plants in their beds to enhance the fruits flavor and yield. Plantnear tomatoes to improve growth and disease resistance. After you have planned this annual once it willself seed. Borage flowers are edible.BRASSICA: Benefit from chamomile, peppermint, dill, sage, and rosemary. They need rich soil with plentyof lime to flourish. Avoid planting with mustards, nightshades (tomatoes, peppers, etc).BUCKWHEAT: Accumulates calcium and can be grown as an excellent cover crop. Attracts hoverflies indroves. (Member of the brassica family.)CABBAGE: Celery, dill, onions and potatoes are good companion plants. Celery improves growth andhealth. Clover interplanted with cabbage has been shown to reduce the native cabbage aphid andcabbageworm populations by interfering with the colonization of the pests and increasing the number ofpredatory ground beetles. Plant Chamomile with cabbage as it Improves growth and flavor. Cabbage doesnot get along with strawberries, tomatoes, peppers, eggplants, rue, grapes and pole beans.CARAWAY: Good for loosening compacted soil with its deep roots so its also compatible next to shallowrooted crops. Plant it with strawberries. Caraway can be tricky to establish. The flowers attract a number ofbeneficial insects especially the tiny parasitic wasps. Keep it away from dill and fennel.CARROTS: Their pals are leaf lettuce, onions and tomatoes. Plant dill and parsnips away from carrots.Flax produces an oil that may protect root vegetables like carrots from some pests. One drawback withtomatoes and carrots: tomato plants can stunt the growth of your carrots but the carrots will still be of goodflavor.CATNIP: Deters flea beetles, aphids, Japanese beetles, squash bugs, ants and weevils. We have found itrepels mice quite well: mice were wreaking havoc in our outbuildings, we spread sprigs of mint throughoutand the mice split! Use sprigs of mint anywhere in the house you want deter mice and ants. Smells goodand very safe.CELERY: Companions: Bean, cabbage family, leek, onion, spinach and tomato. Flowers for celery:cosmos, daisies and snapdragons. Foe: Corn.CHAMOMILE, GERMAN: Annual. Improves flavor of cabbages, cucumbers and onions. Host to hoverfliesand wasps. Accumulates calcium, potassium and sulfur, later returning them to the soil. Increases oilproduction from herbs. Leave some flowers unpicked and German chamomile will reseed itself. Romanchamomile is a low growing perennial that will tolerate almost any soil conditions. Both like full sun.Growing chamomile of any type is considered a tonic for anything you grow in the garden.CHARDS: Companions: Bean, cabbage family and onion.CHERVIL: Companion to radishes, lettuce and broccoli for improved growth and flavor. Keeps aphids offlettuce. Said to deter slugs. Likes shade.CHIVES: Improves growth and flavor of carrots and tomatoes. A friend to apples, carrots, tomatoes,brassica (broccoli, cabbage, mustard, etc) and many others. Keeps aphids help to keep aphids away fromtomatoes, mums and sunflowers. Chives may drive away Japanese beetles and carrot rust fly. Plantedamong apple trees it helps prevent scab and among roses it prevents black spot. You will need patience asit takes about 3 years for plantings of chives to prevent the 2 diseases. A tea of chives may be used on
cucumbers and gooseberries to prevent downy and powdery mildews. Avoid planting near beans andpeas. See chive tea on disease page.CHRYSANTHEMUMS: C. coccineum kills root nematodes. (the bad ones) Itsflowers along with those of C. cineraruaefolium have been used as botanicalpesticides for centuries. (i.e. pyrethrum) White flowering chrysanthemums repelJapanese beetles. To the right is a picture of the painted daisy from whichpyrethrum is extracted.CLOVER: Long used as a green manure and plant companion and is especiallygood to plant under grapevines. Attracts many beneficials. Useful planted aroundapple trees to attract predators of the woolly aphid. Clover interplanted with cabbage has been shown toreduce the native cabbage aphid and cabbageworm populations by interfering with the colonization of thepests and increasing the number of predator ground beetles.COMFREY: Accumulates calcium, phosphorous and potassium. Likes wet spots to grow in. Comfrey isbeneficial to avocado and most other fruit trees. Traditional medicinal plant. Good trap crop for slugs. Moreon comfrey.CORIANDER: Repels aphids, spider mites and potato beetle. A tea from this can be used as a spray forspider mites. A partner for anise.CORN: Amaranth, beans, cucumber, white geranium, lambs quarters, melons, morning glory, parsley,peanuts, peas, potato, pumpkin, soybeans, squash and sunflower. A classic example is to grow climbingbeans up corn while inter-planting pumpkins. The corn provides a natural trellis for the beans, pumpkinssmother the weeds and helps corn roots retain moisture. Corn is a heavy feeder and the beans fix nitrogenfrom air into the soil. The beans do not feed the corn will it is growing but when the bean plants die backthey return nitrogen to the soil that was used up by the corn. A win-win situation. Another interesting helperfor corn is the weed Pigs Thistle which raises nutrients from the subsoil to where the corn can reach them.Keep corn away from celery and tomato plants.COSTMARY: This 2-3 foot tall perennial of the chrysanthemum family helps to repel moths.CUCUMBERS: Cucumbers are great to plant with corn and beans. The three plants like the sameconditions warmth, rich soil and plenty of moisture. Let the cucumbers grow up and over your corn plants.A great duet is to plant cukes with sunflowers. The sunflowers provide a strong support for the vines.Cukes also do well with peas, beets, radishes and carrots. Radishes are a good deterrent againstcucumber beetles. Dill planted with cucumbers helps by attracting beneficial predators. Nasturtiumimproves growth and flavor. Keep sage, potatoes and rue away from cucumbers.DAHLIAS: These beautiful, tuberous annuals that can have up to dinner plate size flowers repelsnematodes!DILL: Improves growth and health of cabbage. Do not plant near carrots, caraway or tomatoes. Best friendfor lettuce. Attracts hoverflies and predatory wasps. Repels aphids and spider mites to some degree. Alsomay repel the dreaded squash bug! (scatter some good size dill leaves on plants that are suspect tosquash bugs, like squash plants.) Dill goes well with lettuce, onions, cabbage, sweet corn and cucumbers.Dill does attract the tomato horn worm so it would be useful to plant it somewhere away from your tomatoplants to keep the destructive horn worm away from them. Do plant dill in an appropriate spot for theswallowtail butterfly caterpillars to feed on. Even their caterpillars are beautiful.EGGPLANT: Plant with amaranth, beans, peas, spinach, tarragon, thyme and marigold. Eggplant is amember of the nightshade family and does well with peppers. Avoid planting fennel near eggplant.
ELDERBERRY: A spray (see insect treatments) made from the leaves can be used against aphids, carrotroot fly, cucumber beetles and peach tree borers. Put branches and leaves in mole runs to banish them.Elderberry leaves added to the compost pile speeds up the decomposing process.FLAX: Plant with carrots, and potatoes. Flax contains tannin and linseed oils which may offend theColorado potato bug. Flax is an annual from 1-4 feet tall with blue or white flowers that readily self sows.FOUR-OCLOCKS: Draws Japanese beetles like a magnet which then dine on the foliage. The foliage ispure poison to them and they wont live to have dessert! It is important to mention that Four Oclock arealso poisonous to humans and animals. Please be careful where you plant them if you have children andpets. They are a beautiful annual plant growing from 2-3 feet high with a bushy growth form.GARLIC: Plant near roses to repel aphids. It also benefits apple trees, pear trees, cucumbers, peas,lettuce and celery. Garlic accumulates sulfur: a naturally occurring fungicide which will help in the gardenwith disease prevention. Garlic is systemic in action as it is taken up the plants through their pores andwhen garlic tea is used as a soil drench it is also taken up by the plant roots. Has value in offending codlingmoths, Japanese beetles, root maggots, snails, and carrot root fly. Researchers have observed that time-released garlic capsules planted at the bases of fruit trees actually kept deer away. Its certainly worth atry! Concentrated garlic sprays have been observed to repel and kill whiteflies, aphids and fungus gnatsamong others with as little as a 6-8% concentration! It is safe for use on orchids too. Try concentrated Garlic Barrier Insect Repellent!GERANIUM: -Repels cabbage worms and Japanese beetles, plant around grapes, roses, corn, tomatoes,peppers and cabbage. Geraniums help to distract beet leafhoppers, carrier of the curly top virus.GOPHER PURGE: Deters gophers, and moles.GRAPES: Hyssop is beneficial to grapes as are basil, beans, geraniums, oregano, clover, peas, orblackberries. Keep radishes and cabbage away from grapes. Planting clover increases the soil fertility forgrapes. Chives with grapes help repel aphids. Plant your vines under Elm or Mulberry trees.HEMP: Repels many types of beetles which attack brassicas.HORSERADISH: Plant in containers in the potato patch to keep away Colorado potato bugs. Horseradishincreases the disease resistance of potatoes. There are some very effective insect sprays that can bemade with the root. Use the bottomless pot method to keep horseradish contained. Also repels Blisterbeetles. We have observed that the root can yield anti-fungal properties when a tea is made from it. (See:Horseradish: Disease)HOREHOUND: (Marrubium Vulgare) like many varieties in the mint family, the many tiny flowers attractBraconid and Icheumonid wasps, and Tachnid and Syrid flies. The larval forms of these insects parasitizeor otherwise consume many other insects pests. It grows where many others fail to thrive and can surviveharsh winters. Blooms over a long season, attracting beneficial insects almost as long as you are likely toneed them. For best results use horehound directly as a companion plant. Stimulates and aids fruiting intomatoes and peppers.HYSSOP: Companion plant to cabbage and grapes, deters cabbage moths and flea beetles. Do not plantnear radishes. Hyssop may be the number one preference among bees and some beekeepers rub the hivewith it to encourage the bees to keep to their home. It is not as invasive as other members of the mintfamily making it safer for interplanting.KELP: When used in a powder mixture or tea as a spray, this versatile sea herb will not only repel insectsbut feed the vegetables. In particular we have observed that kelp foliar sprays keep aphids and Japanese
beetles away when used as a spray every 8 days before and during infestation times. If you have access toseaweed, use it as a mulch to keep slugs away.KOHLRABI: May be planted with cucumber, onion and chives. Kohlrabi and beets are perfect to grow withone another! Do not plant kohlrabi with pole beans, pepper, strawberry or tomatoes.LAMIUM: This will repel potato bugs- a big problem for many gardeners!LARKSPUR: An annual member of the Delphinium family, larkspur will attract Japanese beetles. Theydine and die! Larkspur is poisonous to humans too.LAVENDER: Repels fleas and moths. Prolific flowering lavender nourishes many nectar feeding andbeneficial insects. Lavenders can protect nearby plants from insects such as whitefly, and lavender plantedunder and near fruit trees can deter codling moth. Use dried sprigs of lavender to repel moths. Start plantsin winter from cuttings, setting out in spring.LEEKS: Use leeks near apple trees, carrots, celery and onions which will improve their growth. Leeks alsorepel carrot flies. Avoid planting near legumes.LEMON BALM: Sprinkle throughout the garden in an herbal powder mixture to deter many bugs. Lemonbalm has citronella compounds that make this work: crush and rub the leaves on your skin to keepmosquitoes away! Use to ward off squash bugs!LETTUCE: Does well with beets, bush beans, pole beans, cabbage, carrots, cucumbers, onion, radish andstrawberries. It grows happily in the shade under young sunflowers.LOVAGE: Improves flavor and health of most plants. Good habitat for ground beetles. A large plant, useone planted as a backdrop. Similar to celery in flavor.MARIGOLDS: (Calendula): Given a lot of credit as a pest deterrent. Keeps soil free of bad nematodes;supposed to discourage many insects. Plant freely throughout the garden. The marigolds you choose mustbe a scented variety for them to work. One down side is that marigolds do attract spider mites and slugs. French Marigold (T. patula) has roots that exude a substance which spreads in their immediate vicinity killing nematodes. For nematode control you want to plant dense areas of them. There have been some studies done that proved this nematode killing effect lasted for several years after the plants were These marigolds also help to deter whiteflies when planted around tomatoes and can be used in greenhouses for the same purpose. Whiteflies hate the smell of marigolds. Do not plant French marigolds next to bean plants. Mexican marigold (T. minuta) is the most powerful of the insect repelling marigolds and may also overwhelm weed roots such as bind weed! It is said to repel the Mexican bean beetle and wild bunnies! Be careful it can have an herbicidal effect on some plants like beans and cabbage.MARJORAM: As a companion plant it improves the flavor of vegetables and herbs. Sweet marjoram is themost commonly grown type.MELONS: Companions: Corn, pumpkin, radish and squash. Other suggested helpers for melons are asfollows: Marigold deters beetles, nasturtium deters bugs and beetles. Oregano provides general pestprotection.MINT: Deters white cabbage moths, ants, rodents, flea beetles, fleas, aphids and improves the health ofcabbage and tomatoes. Use cuttings as a mulch around members of the brassica family. It attractshoverflies and predatory wasps. Earthworms are quite attracted to mint plantings. Be careful where you
plant it as mint is an incredibly invasive perennial. We have found that placing mint (fresh or dried) wheremice are a problem is very effective in driving them off!MOLE PLANTS: (castor bean plant) Deter moles and mice if planted here and there throughout thegarden. Drop a seed of this in mole runs to drive them away. This is a poisonous plant. See Moles: CritterTroubleMORNING GLORIES: They attract hoverflies. Plus if you want a fast growing annual vine to coversomething up morning glory is an excellent choice.NASTURTIUMS: Plant as a barrier around tomatoes, cabbage, cucumbers, and under fruit trees. Do notplant near cauliflower. Deters wooly aphids, whiteflies, squash bug, cucumber beetles and other pests ofthe cucurbit family. Great trap crop for aphids (in particular the black aphids) which it does attract,especially the yellow flowering varieties. Likes poor soil with low moisture and no fertilizer. It has been thepractice of some fruit growers that planting nasturtiums every year in the root zone of fruit trees allow thetrees to take up the pungent odor of the plants and repel bugs. Studies say it is among the best atattracting predatory insects. It has no taste effect on the fruit. A nice variety to grow is Alaska which hasattractive green and white variegated leaves. The leaves, flowers and seeds of nasturtiums are all edibleand wonderful in salads!Try our recipe for: Nasturtium SaladNETTLES, STINGING: The flowers attract bees. Sprays made from these are rich in silica and calcium.Invigorating for plants and improves their disease resistance. Leaving the mixture to rot, it then makes anexcellent liquid feed. Comfrey improves the liquid feed even more. Hairs on the nettles leaves containformic acid which "stings" you.ONIONS: Planting chamomile and summer savory with onions improves their flavor. Other companionsare carrot, leek, beets, kohlrabi, strawberries, brassicas, dill, lettuce and tomatoes. Intercropping onionsand leeks with your carrots confuses the carrot and onion flies! Onions planted with strawberries help theberries fight disease. Keep onions away from peas and asparagus.OPAL BASIL: An annual herb that is pretty, tasty and said to repel hornworms!OREGANO: Can be used with most crops but especially good for cabbage. Plant near broccoli, cabbageand cauliflower to repel cabbage butterfly and near cucumbers to repel cucumber beetle. Also benefitsgrapes.PARSLEY: Allies: Asparagus, carrot, chives, onions, roses and tomato. Sprinkle the leaves on tomatoes,and asparagus. Use as a tea to ward off asparagus beetles. Attracts hoverflies. Let some go to seed toattract the tiny parasitic wasps and hoverflies. Parsley increases the fragrance of roses when plantedaround their base. Rose problems? See: Rose Rx for answers. Mint and parsley are enemies. Keep themwell away from one another.PEAS: Peas fix nitrogen in the soil. Plant next to corn. Companions for peas are bush beans, Pole Beans,Carrots, Celery, Chicory, Corn Cucumber, Eggplant, Parsley, Early Potato, Radish, Spinach, Strawberry,Sweet pepper and Turnips. Do not plant peas with onions.PEPPERMINT: Repels white cabbage moths, aphids and flea beetles. It is the menthol content in mintsthat acts as an insect repellant. Bees and other good guys love it.PEPPERS, BELL (Sweet Peppers): Plant peppers near tomatoes, parsley, basil, geraniums, marjoram,lovage, petunia and carrots. Onions make an excellent companion plant for peppers. They do quite well with okra asit shelters them and protects the brittle stems from wind. Dont plant them near fennel or kohlrabi. Theyshould also not be grown near apricot trees because a fungus that the pepper is prone to can cause a lot
of harm to the apricot tree. Peppers can double as ornamentals, so tuck some into flowerbeds and borders.Harvesting tip: The traditional bell pepper, for example, is harvested green, even though most varieties willmature red, orange, or yellow. Peppers can be harvested at any stage of growth, but their flavor doesntfully develop until maturity.PEPPERS, HOT: Chili peppers have root exudates that prevent root rot and other Fusarium diseases.Plant anywhere you have these problems. Teas made from hot peppers can be useful as insect sprays.Hot peppers like to be grouped with cucumbers, eggplant, escarole, tomato, okra, Swiss chard andsquash. Herbs to plant near them include: basils, oregano, parsley and rosemary.PENNYROYAL: Repels fleas. The leaves when crushed and rubbed onto your skin will repel chiggers,flies, gnats, mosquitoes and ticks. Warning: Pennyroyal is highly toxic to cats. It should not be plantedwhere cats might ingest it and never rubbed onto their skin.PETUNIAS: They repel the asparagus beetle, leafhoppers, certain aphids, tomato worms, Mexican beanbeetles and general garden pests. A good companion to tomatoes, but plant everywhere. The leaves canbe used in a tea to make a potent bug spray.POACHED EGG PLANT: Grow poached egg plant with tomatoes, they will attract hover flies and hover flies eataphids.POTATO: Companions for potatoes are bush bean, members of the cabbage family, carrot, celery, corn,dead nettle, flax, horseradish, marigold, peas, petunia, onion and Tagetes marigold. Protect them fromscab by putting comfrey leaves in with your potato sets at planting time. Horseradish, planted at thecorners of the potato patch, provides general protection. Dont plant these around potatoes: asparagus,cucumber, kohlrabi, parsnip, pumpkin, rutabaga, squash family, sunflower, turnip and fennel. Keeppotatoes and tomatoes apart as they both can get early and late blight contaminating each other.PUMPKINS: Pumpkin pals are corn, melon and squash. Marigold deters beetles. Nasturtium deters bugs,beetles. Oregano provides general pest protection. PURSLANE: This edible weed makes good ground cover in the corn patch. Use the stems, leaves and seeds in stir-frys. Pickle the green seed pod for caper substitutes. If purslane is growing in your garden it means you have healthy, fertile soil! RADISH: One of the workhorses for the garden. Companions for radishes are: radish, beet, bush beans, pole beans, carrots, chervil, cucumber, lettuce, melons, nasturtium, parsnip, peas, spinach and members of the squash family. Why plant radishes with your squash plants? Radishes may protect them from squash borers. Anything that will help keep them away is worth a try. Radishes are a deterrent against cucumber beetles andrust flies. Chervil and nasturtium improve radish growth and flavor. Planting them around corn and lettingthem go to seed will also help fight corn borers. Chinese Daikon and Snow Belle radishes are favorites offlea beetles. Plant these at 6 to 12 inch intervals amongst broccoli. In one trial, this measurably reduceddamage to broccoli. Radishes will lure leafminers away from spinach. The damage the leafminers do toradish leaves does not stop the radish roots from growing, a win-win situation. Keep radishes away fromhyssop plants, cabbage, cauliflower, Brussels sprouts and turnips. For some good eating try ourdelicious Radish varieties.RHUBARB: A good companion to all brassicas. Try planting cabbage and broccoli plants your rhubarbpatch watch them thrive. Rhubarb protects beans against black fly. Some other interesting companions forrhubarb are the beautiful columbine flowers, garlic, onion and roses! It helps deter red spider mites fromthe columbines. A spray made from boiled rhubarb leaves, which contain the poison oxalic acid may beused to prevent blackspot on roses and as an aphicide.
ROSEMARY: Companion plant to cabbage, beans, carrots and sage. Deters cabbage moths, beanbeetles, and carrot flies. Use cuttings to place by the crowns of carrots for carrot flies. Zones 6 and coldercan overwinter rosemary as houseplants or take cuttings.RUE: Deters aphids, fish moths, flea beetle, onion maggot, slugs, snails, flies and Japanese beetles inroses and raspberries. Companions for rue are roses, fruits (in particular figs), raspberries and lavender.To make it even more effective with Japanese beetles: crush a few leaves to release the smell. Has helpedrepel cats for us. You should not plant rue near cucumbers, cabbage, basil or sage. A pretty perennial withbluish-gray leaves. May be grown indoors in a sunny window. Rue may cause skin irritation in someindividuals. Remedy: See cats and dogs: Rue spray.RYE: An excellent use of plant allelopathy is the use of mow-killed grain rye as a mulch. Theallelochemicals that leach from the rye residue prevent weed germination but do not harm transplantedtomatoes, broccoli, or many other vegetables.SAGE: Use as a companion plant with broccoli, cauliflower, rosemary, cabbage, and carrots to detercabbage moths, beetles, black flea beetles and carrot flies. Do not plant near cucumbers, onions or rue.Sage repels cabbage moths and black flea beetles. Allowing sage to flower will also attract many beneficialinsects and the flowers are pretty. There are some very striking varieties of sage with variegated foliagethat can be used for their ornamental as well as practical qualities. More on sage.SPINACH: Plant with peas and beans as they provide natural shade for the spinach. Gets along withcabbage, cauliflower, celery, eggplant, onion, peas, strawberries.SOUTHERNWOOD: Plant with cabbage, and here and there in the garden. Wonderful lemony scent whencrushed or brushed in passing. Roots easily from cuttings. Does not like fertilizer! It is a perennial that canget quite bushy. We have started to cut it back every spring and it comes back in not time. A delightfulplant that is virtually pest free.SOYBEANS: They add nitrogen to the soil making them a good companion to corn. They repel chinchbugs and Japanese beetles. Why not try soybeans, they are good for you. They are many tasty ways toprepare them.SQUASH: Companions: Corn, cucumbers, icicle radishes, melon and pumpkin. Helpers: Borage detersworms, improves growth and flavor. Marigolds deters beetle. Nasturtium deters squash bugs and beetles.Oregano provides general pest protection.STRAWBERRY: Friends are beans, borage, lettuce, onions, spinach and thyme. Foes: Cabbage, broccoli,Brussels sprouts, cauliflower and kohlrabi. Allies: Borage strengthens resistance to insects and disease.Thyme, as a border, deters worms.SUMMER SAVORY: Plant with beans and onions to improve growth and flavor. Discourages cabbagemoths, Mexican bean beetles and black aphids. Honey bees love it.SUNFLOWERS: Planting sunflowers with corn is said by some to increase theyield. Aphids a problem? Definitely plant a few sunflowers here and there in thegarden. Step back and watch the ants herd the aphids onto them. We have beendoing this for years and it is remarkable. The sunflowers are so tough that theaphids cause very little damage and you will have nice seed heads for the birds toenjoy. Sunflowers also attract hummingbirds which eat whiteflies. Talk about asymbiotic relationship!SWEET ALYSSUM: Direct seed or set out starts of sweet alyssum near plantsthat have been attacked by aphids in the past. Alyssum flowers attract hoverflies
whose larva devour aphids. Another plus is their blooms draw bees to pollinate early blooming fruit trees.They will reseed freely and make a beautiful groundcover every year.TANSY: Plant with fruit trees, roses and raspberries keeping in mind that it can be invasive and is not themost attractive of plants. Tansy which is often recommended as an ant repellant may only work on sugartype ants. These are the ones that you see on peonies and marching into the kitchen. At least for usplacing tansy clippings by the greenhouse door has kept them out. Deters flying insects, Japanese beetles,striped cucumber beetles, squash bugs, ants and mice! Tie up and hang a bunch of tansy leaves indoorsas a fly repellent. Use clippings as a mulch as needed. Dont be afraid to cut the plant up as tansy willbounce back from any abuse heaped on it! It is also a helpful addition to the compost pile with its highpotassium content. Tansy Warning: You do not want to plant Tansy anywhere that livestock can feed on it as it is toxic to many animals. Do not let it go to seed either as it may germinate in livestock fields.TARRAGON: Plant throughout the garden, not many pests like this one. Recommended to enhancegrowth and flavor of vegetables.THYME: Deters cabbage worms. Wooly thyme makes a wonderful groundcover. You may want to use theupright form of thyme in the garden rather than the groundcover types. Thyme is easy to grow from seedsor cuttings. Older woody plants should be divided in spring.TOMATOES: Tomato allies are many: asparagus, basil, bean, carrots, celery, chive, cucumber, garlic,head lettuce, marigold, mint, nasturtium, onion, parsley, pepper, marigold, pot marigold and sow thistle.One drawback with tomatoes and carrots: tomato plants can stunt the growth of your carrots but the carrotswill still be of good flavor. Basil repels flies and mosquitoes, improves growth and flavor. Bee balm, chivesand mint improve health and flavor. Borage deters tomato worm, improves growth and flavor. Dill, until mature, improves growth and health, mature dill retards tomato growth. Enemies: corn and tomato are attacked by the same worm. Kohlrabi stunts tomato growth. Keep potatoes and tomatoes apart as they both can get early and late blight contaminating each other. Keep cabbage and cauliflower away from them. Dont plant them under walnut trees as they will get walnut wilt: a disease of tomatoes growing underneath walnut trees. WHITE GERANIUMS: These members of the pelargonum family draw Japanese beetles to feast on the foliage which in turn kills them.WORMWOOD: Keeps animals out of the garden when planted as a border. An excellent deterrent to mostinsects. Don’t plant wormwood with peas or beans. A tea made from wormwood will repel cabbage moths,slugs, snails, black flea beetles and fleas effectively. The two best varieties for making insect spray areSilver King and Powis Castle. Adversely Powis castle attracts ladybugs which in turn breed directly on theplant. Silver Mound is great as a border plant and the most toxic wormwood. Note: As wormwood actuallyproduces a botanical poison do not use it directly on food crops.See More on wormwood. for more details.For insect spray: See wormwood sprayYARROW: Yarrow has insect repelling qualities and is an excellent natural fertilizer. A handful of yarrowleaves added to the compost pile really speeds things up. Try it! It also attracts predatory wasps andladybugs to name just two. It may increase the essential oil content of herbs when planted among them.Yarrow has so many wonderful properties to it and is an ingredient in our own Golden Harvest Fertilizer.ZINNIA: Pretty zinnias attract hummingbirds which eat whiteflies. Alternately the pastel varieties of zinniascan be used.
Companion Planting INCREASES Food Production by 250 PercentOne of the goals of research in South Africa is to look at ways to boost food production with thepractice of intercropping (companion planting, or growing crops together) a cereal grain crop, likesorghum, with bean crops. We have been intercropping sorghum with legumes planted in row of zaipits.Why grow beans? Being legumes, bean crops can improve soils by converting nitrogen from the airinto forms that crops can use. The crops we are working with are quite tolerant of dry conditions andproduce vines that cover the ground, protect6ing it from the intense tropical sun and creating anenvironments in which soil microorganisms, can thrive. Moreover, the legumes provide the farmerwith a harvest of dried, edible beans.What are zai holes? The zai system originated in West Africa as a way to cope with drought and hardencrusted soil. Drought tolerant grain crops such as sorghum or millet are planted in pits about 12inches, 6 inches deep. With the excavated soil thrown to the downhill side, the pits act as tiny watercatchment basins, making maximum use of what little rainfall is received. Several handfuls ofmanure are traditionally placed in each pit, concentrating nutrients near the crop roots.Have we seen any benefits? The results we have so far are from year one of a sorghum-legumesintercropping strategy within the zai system. Most of the legumes we have tried have grown verywell, but cowpea produced the most dried beans.It increase total grain production from 400 kilograms per hectare when grown sorghum alone toabout 1400 kilograms per hectare when grown together with cowpeas.It also increased soil nitrogen as well as nitrogen taken up by the sorghum plants.All of this is very encouraging from the perspective of the smallholder farmer, because it means theyhave a way to improve their soils while greatly increasing food production.NATURAL SOLUTIONS in Africa by Using Companion PlantingAcross East Africa, thousands of farmers are planting weeds in their maize fields (CompanionPlanting). Bizarre as it sounds, their technique is actually raising yields by giving the insect pestssomething else to chew on besides maize.It is better than pesticides and a lot cheaper, said Ziadin Khan, whose idea it is.And it has raised farm yields by 60-70 Percents.
~In East Africa, maize fields face two major pests, and Khan has a solution to both. The first is aninsect called the stem borer. True to its name, it s larvae eat their way through a third of the regionsmaize most years.But Khan discovered that the borer in even fonder of a local weed, napier grass. By planting napiergrass in their fields , farmers can lure the stem borers away from the maize and into a honey trap. Forthe grass produces a sticky substance that traps and kills stem borer larvae.The second major pest is Striga, a parasitic plant that wrecks 10 billion dollars worth damage onmaize crops every year, threating the livelihoods of one hundred million Africans.Weeding Striga is one of the most time consuming activities for millions of African women farmers,says Khan.But he has an antidote: another weed, called Desmodium. It seems to release some sort of chemicalthat Striga does not like. At any rate, where farmers plant Desmodium between rows of maize, Strigawill not grow.Khans cheap fixes for Striga and stem borer are spreading like wildfire through the fields of EastAfrica.Trials on more than 2,000 farms are finished. It is out of our hands now, says Khans boss HansHerren , who is the director of the International Centre for Insect Physiology and Ecology in Nairobi.The ideas are being taken up by framers in countries such as Ethiopia where we have never worked.Khans novel way of fighting pests is one of the host of Low-Tech Innovations boostingproduction by 100 percent or more on millions of poor Thirds World farms in the pastdecade.This Sustainable Agriculture just happens to be the biggest movement in Third World Farmingtoday, dwarfing the tentative forays in genetic manipulation.It seems peasant farmers have a long way to go before they exhaust the possibilities of traditionalagriculture
~COMPANION PLANTING BOOKS(Intercropping Gardening, Mixed Vegetables Gardening, Polycultures Gardening):Carrots Love Tomatoes and Roses Love Garlic: Secrets of Companion Planting for SuccessfulGardening; by Louise Riottehttp://www.librarything.com/work/141405http://books.google.com/books?id=MtFvQnYDy_sChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/37688263 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comA-Z of Companion Planting; by Pamela Allardicehttp://www.librarything.com/work/10584295http://books.google.com/books?id=OD4iHQAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/29456594 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comA Crash Course on Companion Planting; by Ralph Cummings~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.com yahoo.comBobs Basics Companion Planting; by Bob Flowerdewhttp://www.librarything.com/work/12593858http://books.google.com/books?id=LyWr_nVIKNYChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/755704762 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comBiological Pest Control, including: Bird, Bacillus Thuringiensis, Predation, Companion Planting,Disease Resistance In Fruit And Vegetables, Biocide, Parasitoid, Pyrethrum, Beetle Bank, Scoliidae,Pyrethrin, Fire Ant, Integrated Pest Management, Tansy; by Hephaestus Bookshttp://books.google.com/books?id=OGmQSQAACAAJCompanion Gardening in New Zealand: Working with Mother Nature; by Judith Collinshttp://books.google.com/books?id=gvJIHQAACAAJCompanion Planting; by Jeannine Davidoff - South African Organic Gardenerhttp://www.blurb.com http://www.yahoo.com http://www.google.com
~Companion Planting; by Margaret Robertshttp://books.google.com/books?id=U4FZAAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/139975988Companion Planting; by Richard Birdhttp://www.librarything.com/work/729518http://books.google.com/books?id=5xsGAAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/23667555 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comCompanion Planting and Intensive Cultivation; by Nancy Lee Maffiahttp://www.librarything.com/work/4993593http://books.google.com/books?id=cQfatgAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/43414392 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comCompanion Planting Boost Your Gardens Health, Secure It From Pests And Grow More Vegetables ;by Ephraim Acre http://www.amazon.co.uk http://www.dealzilla.co.ukhttp://www.yahoo.com http://www.google.com http://www.bing.com~ Kindle book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.com yahoo.comCompanion Planting for Australian Gardens; by Kelly Morrishttp://books.google.com/books?id=OXicOO4HMFUCCompanion Planting For Beginners; by Wendi Eaton~ Kindle book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.com yahoo.comCompanion Planting for Successful Gardening; by Louise Riottehttp://www.librarything.com/work/4821536Companion Planting for Veggies; by Annette Welsfordhttp://www.companionplantingguide.com http://www.librarything.com/work/8981096http://www.yahoo.com http://www.google.com http://www.bing.comCompanion Planting Guide; by Julie Villanihttp://www.yahoo.com http://www.google.com http://www.bing.com
~Companion Planting In Australia; by Brenda Littlehttp://www.librarything.com/work/424991http://books.google.com/books?id=WcV0PQAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/154645816 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comCompanion Planting in New Zealand; by Brenda Littlehttp://www.librarything.com/work/4174999http://books.google.com/books?id=y0EtOAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/154585972 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comCompanion Planting Made Easy; by Editors of Organic Gardening Magazinehttp://www.librarything.com/work/3406736google.com bing.com bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comCompanion Planting: Successful Gardening the Organic Way; by Gertrud Franckhttp://www.librarything.com/work/4820831http://books.google.com/books?id=C7M4AQAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/11197884 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comCompanion Plants and How to Use Them: A Guide to Planting the Right Plants to Ward off PlantDiseases; by Helen Louise Porter Philbrickhttp://www.librarything.com/work/940350http://books.google.com/books?id=GqyMAAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/2323470 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comComplete Guide to Companion Planting: Everything You Need to Know to Make Your GardenSuccessful; by Dale Mayerhttp://www.librarything.com/work/10080769http://books.google.com/books?id=32xpkvpXyvIChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/316834155 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comGarden Companion to Native Plants. Selecting, Planting and Caring for over 400 Australian NativePlants; by Allan Sealehttp://www.librarything.com/work/4264765http://books.google.com/books?id=mW_gPAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/38406971 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.com
~Good Companions: A Guide to Gardening with Plants that Help Each Other; by Bob Flowerdewhttp://www.librarything.com/work/1177805http://books.google.com/books?id=AnF5qClHJqsChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/24246840 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comGood Neighbors: Companion Planting for Gardeners; by Anna Carrhttp://www.librarything.com/work/819899http://books.google.com/books?id=2yNIAAAAYAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/11397323 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comGreat Garden Companions: A Companion-Planting System for a Beautiful, Chemical-Free VegetableGarden; by Sally Jean Cunninghamhttp://www.librarything.com/work/392320http://books.google.com/books?id=bYOPlJt6SfAChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/37792416 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comGrowing Together: the A to Z of Companion Planting; by Susan Tomnayhttp://www.librarything.com/work/10090519http://books.google.com/books?id=zJafPQAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/219996984 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comHow to Grow World Record Tomatoes: a Guinness World Record Holder, Reveals HisAll-Organic Secrets. His organic methods work with other crops; by Charles Wilberhttp://librarything.com/work/1752882http://books.google.com/books?id=hQdIAAAAYAAJhttp://worldcat.org/oclc/40948283 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comIntercropping: A Step Towards Sustainability; by Haseeb ur Rehmanhttp://books.google.com/books?id=0a8RTwEACAAJJackie Frenchs Guide to Companion Planting in Australia and New Zealand; by Jackie Frenchhttp://www.librarything.com/work/2209675http://books.google.com/books?id=aAvWAAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/25753761 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.com
~List of Companion Plants; by Frederic P Millerhttp://www.alibris.comhttp://books.google.com/books?id=y1EzygAACAAJMy Garden Companion: A Complete Guide for the Beginner, With a Special Emphasis on UsefulPlants and Intensive Planting in the Wayside, Dooryard, Patio, Rooftop, and Vacant Lot ; by JamieJobbhttp://www.librarything.com/work/1129726http://books.google.com/books?id=MbhFAAAAYAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/2681054 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comOrganic Gardening Books, Eco Farming Books, DVDs, Newsletter and Much Morehttp://www.acresusa.comPlanting The Future: Saving Our Medicinal Herbs; by Rosemary Gladstarhttp://www.librarything.com/work/4402479http://books.google.com/books?id=ndk42wxMBzUChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/43894470 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comPrimer of Companion Planting: Herbs and Their Part in Good Gardening ; by Richard B. Gregghttp://www.librarything.com/work/10966145http://books.google.com/books?id=ZtXIMAEACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/153273738 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comPrinciples and Practice of Plant Conservation; by David R. Givenhttp://www.librarything.com/work/8843936http://books.google.com/books?id=tHvwAAAAMAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/28338097 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comRodales Successful Organic Gardening: Companion Planting; by Susan McClurehttp://www.librarything.com/work/204704http://books.google.com/books?id=nRdVNgAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/29388690 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.com
~Sharing the Harvest: A Citizens Guide to Community Supported Agriculture ; by Elizabeth Hendersonlibrarything.com/4557502 books.google.com/13sDbCIz0ooC worldcat.org/oclc/144328213http://localharvest.orgSecrets of Companion Planting: Plants That Help, Plants That Hurt; by Brenda Littlehttp://www.librarything.com/work/2596731http://books.google.com/books?id=byjoAAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/148670035 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comSoil Mates: Companion Plants for Your Vegetable Garden; by Sara Alwayhttp://www.librarything.com/work/10746015http://books.google.com/books?id=TV_wRQAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/690917742 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comSouth African Planting and Companion Planting Guide; by Jeannine Davidoffhttp://www.yahoo.com http://www.google.com http://www.bing.comSustainable Gardening, including: Raised Bed Gardening, Energy-efficient Landscaping,Permaculture, Masanobu Fukuoka, Companion Planting, Biological Pest Control, Leaf Mold, SpentMushroom Compost, Green Roof, Agroecology, Wildlife Garden, Mulch ; by Hephaestus Bookshttp://books.google.com/books?id=qhaLtgAACAAJTending The Wild: Native American Knowledge and the Management of Californias NaturalResources; by M. Kat Andersonhttp://www.librarything.com/work/1300650http://books.google.com/books?id=WM--vVFtnvkChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/56103978 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comThe A-Z of Companion Planting; by Jayne Nevillehttp://www.librarything.com/work/10584295http://books.google.com/books?id=f80bQwAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/495273643 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.com
~The Best Gardening Ideas I Know: Foolproof way to start any seed, Compost piles that work,Practical companion planting, More vegetables in less space, Succession planting chart, Naturalweed controls, Mulching with weeds, Midsummer feeding; by Robert Rodalehttp://www.librarything.com/work/767913http://books.google.com/books?id=H3esPwAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/6449670 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comClimate Change, Intercropping, Pest Control and Beneficial Microorganisms ; by Eric Lichtfousehttp://books.google.com/books?id=RNsyKTwTfgYhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/489218897Intercropping And The Scientific Basis Of Traditional Agriculture; by Donald Quayle Innishttp://books.google.com/books?id=pPk4AQAAIAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/37454497The Complete Book of Herbs: A Practical Guide to Cultivating, Drying, and Cooking With MoreThan 50 Herbs; by Emma Calleryhttp://www.librarything.com/work/1420424http://books.google.com/books?id=GehUsea2PqcChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/30264455 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comThe Complete Guide to Companion Planting: Everything You Need to Know to Make Your GardenSuccessful; by Dale Mayerhttp://www.librarything.com/work/10080769http://books.google.com/books?id=32xpkvpXyvIChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/316834155 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comThe Cook and the Gardener: A Year of Recipes and Writings for the French Countryside; by AmandaHesserhttp://www.librarything.com/work/150161http://books.google.com/books?id=7mYoAAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/40354856 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.com
~The Ecology of Intercropping; by John H. Vandermeerhttp://www.librarything.com/work/12183339http://books.google.com/books?id=CvyyTVq_o70Chttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/17202869 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comThe Huge Book of Organic Gardening and Companion Planting; by Billie Rexhttp://books.google.com/books?id=ZuKIZwEACAAJThe Natural Garden: A New Zealanders Guide to Companion Gardening, Natural Pest Control andSoil Health; by Michael Crookshttp://books.google.com/books?id=0oS6AQAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/154277336Your Backyard Herb Garden: A Gardeners Guide to Growing Over 50 Herbs Plus How to Use Themin Cooking, Crafts, Companion Planting and More; by Miranda Smithhttp://www.librarything.com/work/217099http://books.google.com/books?id=Zxxm0awYC3QChttp://www.worldcat.or/oclc/34722846 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comSWAP your Books with Other Peoplehttp://www.scribd.com/doc/81071919http://www.calameo.com/books/00115999712e89ac6bda5
~ORGANIC GARDENING TECHNOLOGIESINCREASING Plant Yields by over 400 PERCENThttp://www.scribd.com/doc/75160339http://www.calameo.com/books/0010511867e619fa5b018Remineralize your Soil ~ Healthy Soil, Healthy Plants, Healthy Peoplehttp://remineralize.orgSoil Regeneration with Volcanic Rock Dusthttp://calameo.com/books/00062163120384c54b373http://scribd.com/doc/30402511Volcanic Rock Dust added to soil can double plant or lawn growth.Compost Tea Making: For Organic Healthier Vegetables, Flowers, Orchards, Vineyards, Lawns; byMarc Remillardlibrarything.com/11197572 books.google.com/PZHObwAACAAJ worldcat.org/oclc/744677817A Worm Tea Primer: how to make and use worm tea for a vibrant organic garden; by CassandraTruax~ Kindle book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.com yahoo.comhttp://vermico.comSoilSoup Compost Tea ~ Healthy Soil, Healthy Plants, Healthy Peoplehttp://soilsoup.comSoilSoup Compost Tea is an excellent soil builder and organic fertilizer.Soil Soup is very easy to handle and use.Growing Solutions ~ Healthy Soil, Healthy Plants, Healthy Peoplehttp://www.growingsolutions.comZing Bokashi: Recycling Organic Waste with Effective Microorganisms (EM)http://www.zingbokashi.co.nzAn Earth Saving Revolution (Volume 2) EM: Amazing Applications to Agricultural,Environmental, and Medical Problems; by Dr. Teruo Higa ~ EM = Effective Microorganismhttp://www.librarything.com/work/5162954http://books.google.com/books?id=drOMQQAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/54830842 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.com
~ORGANIC GARDENING and Eco Gardening~ Healthy Soil, Healthy Plants, Healthy PeopleAdvanced Aeroponics; by Chad Peterson~ Kindle book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.com yahoo.com20 Best Small Gardens: Innovative Designs for every Site and Situation; by Tim Newburyhttp://www.librarything.com/work/2326033http://books.google.com/books?id=2i2qQgAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/41925845 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.com101 Ideas for Veg from Small Spaces: Delicious Crops from Tiny Plots; by Jane Moorehttp://www.librarything.com/work/8553786http://books.google.com/books?id=VcYUOgAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/288986247 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.com101 Organic Gardening Tips; by Sheri Ann Richersonhttp://www.librarything.com/work/13168242http://books.google.com/books?id=UDI-YgEACAAJ~ Kindle book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.com yahoo.com300 of the Most Asked Questions About Organic Gardening; by Charles Gerras; Rodale OrganicGardening Magazinehttp://www.librarything.com/work/2720602http://books.google.com/books?id=94VFAQAAIAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/532445 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.com365 Down-To-Earth Gardening Hints and Tips; by Susan McClurehttp://books.google.com/books?id=EvJL7JsrCq8Chttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/404439461,001 Old-Time Garden Tips: Timeless Bits of Wisdom on How to Grow Everything Organically,from the Good Old Days When Everyone Did; by Roger Yepsenhttp://www.librarything.com/work/368884http://books.google.com/books?id=UzQHAAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/53912298 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.com
~A Beginners Guide to Organic Vegetable Gardening: Introduction to Composting, Worm Farming,No Dig Raised and Wicking Gardens Plus More; by Mel Jeffreyshttp://www.librarything.com/work/13508623~ Kindle book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.com yahoo.comA Brief Guide to Organic Gardening; by Irish Seed Savers Associationhttp://www.irishseedsavers.iehttp://www.google.com http://www.bing.comA Childs Organic Garden: Grow Your Own Delicious Nutritious Foods, Australia ; by Lee Fryerhttp://www.librarything.com/work/3612052http://books.google.com/books?id=QFPfAQAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/20295655 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comA Guide to Organic Gardening in Australia; by Michael J. Roadshttp://books.google.com/books?id=ZNGaAQAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/27616780A Patch of Eden: Americas Inner-City Gardeners; by H. Patricia Hyneshttp://www.librarything.com/work/173800http://books.google.com/books?id=QqBHAAAAMAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/34410093 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comA Treatise on the Management of Peach and Nectarine Trees: Either in Forcing-Houses, or on Hotand Common Walls. Containing an Effectual and Easy Process for Preventing Them from BeingInfected with Any Species of Insects; by Thomas Kylehttp://books.google.com/books?id=kTREAAAAYAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/642622210http://www.echobooks.orgA Year on the Garden Path: A 52-Week Organic Gardening Guide; by Carolyn Herriothttp://www.librarything.com/work/5305327http://books.google.com/books?id=5y9VYgEACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/60318976
~Adobe and Rammed Earth Buildings: Design and Construction; by Paul G. McHenryhttp://www.librarything.com/work/984947http://books.google.com/books?id=q4GU71IMn3kChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/9645321 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comAdvanced Organic Gardening (Rodales Grow-It Guides); by Anna Carrhttp://www.librarything.com/work/2314163http://books.google.com/books?id=nhrSAAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/7925730 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comAdvancing Biological Farming: Practicing Mineralized, Balanced Agriculture to Improve Soils andCrops; by Gary F. Zimmerhttp://www.librarything.com/work/11126192http://books.google.com/books?id=nifUZwEACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/710981889Agriculture in the City: A Key to Sustainability in Havana, Cuba; by Maria Caridad Cruzhttp://www.librarything.com/work/2562094http://books.google.com/books?id=qySx0yq9Jd4Chttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/53356977 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comAgricultural Options of the Poor: A Handbook for Those Who Serve Them; by Timothy N. Mottshttp://www.echobooks.org http://www.google.com http://www.bing.comAll-Time Best Gardening Secrets; by the Editors of Organic Gardening Magazinehttp://www.librarything.com/work/1608013http://books.google.com/books?id=jpFHYAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/23728857 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comAllergy-Free Gardening: The Revolutionary Guide to Healthy Landscaping; by Thomas Leo Ogrenhttp://www.librarything.com/work/881332http://books.google.com/books?id=UnAlAQAAMAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/43919603 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.com
~Allotment Gardening: An Organic Guide For Beginners; by Susan Berger, the Organic Centre, Irelandhttp://www.librarything.com/work/1387210http://books.google.com/books?id=gtlYoks42I4Chttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/58456384~ Kindle book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.com yahoo.comAlternatives to Peat; by Pauline Pearshttp://books.google.com/books?id=O6KaXwAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/316533298http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/223261303Amaranth to Zai Holes: Ideas for Growing Food Under Difficult Conditions; by Laura S. Meitznerhttp://www.librarything.com/work/4512527http://books.google.com/books?id=__RHAAAAYAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/36561933 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comAn Earth Saving Revolution (Volume 2) EM: Amazing Applications to Agricultural,Environmental, and Medical Problems; by Dr. Teruo Higa ~ EM = Effective Microorganismhttp://www.librarything.com/work/5162954http://books.google.com/books?id=drOMQQAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/54830842 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comAny Size, Anywhere Edible Gardening: The No Yard, No Time, No Problem Way to Grow YourOwn Food; by William Mosshttp://books.google.com/books?id=G2D8TmIR_agChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/738347398~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comAnything Grows: Ingenious Ways To Grow More Food In Front Yards, Backyards, Side Yards, InThe Suburbs, In The City, On Rooftops, Even Parking Lots; by Sheryl Londonhttp://www.librarything.com/work/1112076http://books.google.com/books?id=je44AQAAIAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/10208434 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.com
~Apartment Gardening: Plants, Projects, and Recipes for Growing Food in Your Urban Home; byAmy Penningtonlibrarything.com/11367320 books.google.com/UNa9bwAACAAJ worldcat.org/oclc/759838812~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comAquaponic Gardening: A Step-By-Step Guide to Raising Vegetables; by Sylvia Bernsteinhttp://www.librarything.com/work/11672554http://books.google.com/books?isbn=1550924893http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/709681564~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comAsphalt to Ecosystems: Design Ideas for Schoolyard Transformation; by Sharon Gamson Dankshttp://www.librarything.com/work/9587254http://books.google.com/books?id=GzhxmxBsn5oChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/216936727 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comAttracting Native Pollinators: The Xerces Society Guide Protecting North Americas Bees andButterflieshttp://www.librarything.com/work/10501685http://books.google.com/books?id=iTwPEDL3nvMChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/535495615~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comAustralia and New Zealand Guide to Compost Gardening: A Guide to Gardening Without Digging:by David Hornblowhttp://www.librarything.com/work/8412440http://books.google.com/books?id=QyanAQAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/6910861 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comBackyard Farming: Growing Your Own Fresh Vegetables, Fruits, and Herbs in a Small Space; by LeeFosterhttp://www.librarything.com/work/8602055http://books.google.com/books?id=ZINjAAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/7307268 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comBack to Eden; by Jethro Kloss - he was curing cancer in the 1930slibrarything.com/86035 books.google.com/blIQgUVUy_8C worldcat.org/28157353~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.com
~Backyard Organic Gardening in Australia; by Brenda Littlehttp://www.librarything.com/work/1004810http://books.google.com/books?id=KpGlYgEACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/221117836 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comBackyard Bounty: The Complete Guide to Year-Round Organic Gardening in the Pacific Northwest;by Linda A Gilkesonhttp://www.librarything.com/work/11026821http://books.google.com/books?id=xSOTCeV_m4gChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/669755016~ Kindle book ~ Nook book bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comBalcony Gardening : Growing Herbs and Vegetables in a Small Urban Space; by Jeff Haasehttp://books.google.com/books?id=DrJ-lwEACAAJ~ Kindle book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.com yahoo.comBasic Book of Cloche and Frame Gardening; by W E Shewell-Cooperhttp://books.google.com/books?id=YYmbAAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/4578165Basic Book of Natural Gardening; by Wilfred Edward Shewell-Cooperhttp://www.librarything.com/work/13211130http://books.google.com/books?id=oqTpRwAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/6358555 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comBasic Vegetable Gardening: Small-Scale Vegetable Production in Tropical Climates; by E.D. Adamshttp://www.google.comhttp://www.bing.comBest Ideas for Organic Vegetable Growing; by Glenn F. Johnshttp://www.librarything.com/work/368890http://books.google.com/books?id=p_V-ntrP768Chttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/54881 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.com
~Best Methods for Growing Fruits and Berries; by Rodale Organic Gardening Magazinehttp://www.librarything.com/work/1608026http://books.google.com/books?id=SFwrlAEACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/6403713 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comBetter Vegetable Gardens the Chinese Way: Peter Chans Raised-Bed System; by Peter Chanhttp://www.librarything.com/work/1361317http://books.google.com/books?id=TVsjAQAAMAAJBible Plants for American Gardens; by Eleanor Anthony Kinghttp://www.librarything.com/work/482448http://books.google.com/books?id=M1FfDLxT_DoChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1186027 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comBig Ideas for Northwest Small Gardens; by Marty Wingatehttp://www.librarything.com/work/907983http://books.google.com/books?id=66yNsFIpGNoChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/50252055 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comBiodynamics for the Home Garden, New Zealand; by Peter Proctorhttp://www.librarything.com/work/9783978http://books.google.com/books?id=NQtlLwEACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/819421004 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comBiofertilizers for Sustainable Agriculture; by Arun K. Sharmahttp://books.google.com/books?id=d7WOAAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/50390257Biological Transmutations; by C. Louis Kervranhttp://www.librarything.com/work/3248374http://books.google.com/books?id=FFoGAAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/560595 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comBioshelter Market Garden: A Permaculture Farm; by Darrell Freylibrarything.com/10703491 books.google.com/Vx8enVBW5jwC worldcat.org/oclc/601130383~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.com
~Botanicas Organic Gardening: The Healthy Way to Live and Grow; by Judyth McLeond.http://www.librarything.com/work/157977http://books.google.com/books?id=5N1yjCNM8fIChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/50730815 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comBreaking Through Concrete: Building an Urban Farm Revival; by David Hansonhttp://www.librarything.com/work/12241103http://books.google.com/books?id=pW1r0u95OLEChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/712114151~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comBuilding and Using Cold Frames; by Charles Siegchristhttp://www.librarything.com/work/44477http://books.google.com/books?id=_YZgFQ4fwSUChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/6993581~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comBuilding Soils Naturally: Innovative Methods for Organic Gardeners; by Phil Nautahttp://books.google.com/books?id=aJdtMAEACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/807332486Building With Cob: A Step-by-step Guide; by Adam Weismannhttp://www.librarything.com/work/1103587http://books.google.com/books?id=ri45AQAAIAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/66901843~ Kindle book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comBush-Fruits: A Horticultural Monograph of Raspberries, Blackberries, Dewberries, Currants,Gooseberries, and Other Shrub-Like Fruits; by Fred W. Cardhttp://books.google.com/books?id=NHP3f3W2hH0Chttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/3547720~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.com yahoo.comCharles Dowdings Vegetable Course; by Charles Dowdinghttp://www.librarything.com/work/12309906http://books.google.com/books?id=IPeNZwEACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/762989736 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.com
~Chicos Organic Gardening and Natural Living; by Frank Bucarohttp://www.librarything.com/work/9228498http://books.google.com/books?id=G9axOAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/235155 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comCity Bountiful: A Century of Community Gardening in America; by Laura J. Lawsonhttp://www.librarything.com/work/1327706http://books.google.com/books?id=lgopAQAAMAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/58728578 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comCity Peoples Book of Raising Food; by Helga Olkowskihttp://www.librarything.com/work/3501360http://books.google.com/books?id=t04WPwAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1177811 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comCity Permaculture, Volume 1: Sustainable Living in Small Spaces; by Earth Garden Publicationhttp://www.google.comhttp://www.bing.comCity Permaculture, Volume 2; by Earth Garden Publicationhttp://www.google.comhttp://www.bing.comClay Soil Gardening - Australasian Edition; by Michael Carr~ Kindle book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.com yahoo.comCold-Climate Gardening; by Lewis Hillhttp://www.librarything.com/work/800344http://books.google.com/books?id=YYac91iUGr8Chttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/14413823 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comComfrey: Fodder, Food and Remedy, United Kingdom; by Lawrence Donegan Hillshttp://www.librarything.com/work/6954118http://books.google.com/books?id=VfQ4AQAAIAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/2212835 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.com
~Comfrey Report: The Story of the Worlds Fastest Protein Builder and Herbal Healer; by Lawrence D.Hillshttp://www.librarything.com/work/2404463http://books.google.com/books?id=BGc4RAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/2507087 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comCommonsense Gardening in Australia: Organic Growing for All Gardeners ; by Panorama Bookshttp://www.librarything.com/work/4948078http://books.google.com/books?id=MtkAuAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/27624021 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comCommon Sense Organic Gardening; by Warner Fremont Bowerhttp://www.librarything.com/work/232881http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/796985Community Gardening, New Zealand; by Stephen Trinderhttp://books.google.com/books?id=WYrpLQAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/156371596Complete Organic Gardening: A Comprehensive Guide to Better Gardening and Increased SelfSufficiency; by Jonathan Sturmhttp://www.librarything.com/work/6278906http://books.google.com/books?id=pFsAAQAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/28473558 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comCompost and Mulch Gardening; by Rodale Organic Gardening Magazinehttp://www.librarything.com/work/9660918http://books.google.com/books?id=0lrWAAAAMAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/17358150 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comCompost Gardening: A New Time-Saving System for More Flavorful Vegetables, Bountiful Blooms,and the Richest Soil Youve Ever Seen; by by Wilfred Edward Shewell-Cooperhttp://www.librarything.com/work/1410958http://books.google.com/books?id=oHJlNQAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/1046147 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.com
~Compost, Vermicompost, and Compost Tea; by Grace Gershunyhttp://www.librarything.com/work/9379681http://books.google.com/books?id=Xub8aChfFsIChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/676727212~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comComposting: The Ultimate Organic Guide to Recycling Your Garden, Australia; by Tim Marshallhttp://www.librarything.com/work/7930606http://books.google.com/books?id=lGpz4mFf6-QChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/252764840 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comComposting for Manure Management; by The Staff of BioCyclehttp://books.google.com/books?id=U44dAQAAMAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/41095726Composting Inside And Out: The Comprehensive Guide To Reusing Trash, Saving Money AndEnjoying The Benefits Of Organic Gardening; by Stephanie Davieshttp://www.librarything.com/work/10782998http://books.google.com/books?id=ITTfPbwXyNkChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/661181266~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comCountry Wisdom and Know-How: Everything You Need To Know to Live Off the Land; by StoreyPublishinghttp://www.librarything.com/work/635434http://books.google.com/books?id=x1wezh3aP34Chttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/56513771~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comContour Farming with Living Barriers; by World Neighborshttp://books.google.com/books?id=5sXdlAEACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/43935008http://www.echobooks.orgConverting to Organic Farming; by Nicolas Lampkinhttp://books.google.com/books?id=CPZHAAAAYAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/23362983
~Converting to Organic Farming; by David Youniehttp://books.google.com/books?id=1844MwEACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/80681198Converting to Organic Farming; by Hartmut Vogtmannhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/23362983Creative Sustainable Gardening for the Twenty-First Century, New Zealand; by Diana Anthonyhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/154751351Creative Vegetable Gardening; by Joy Larkcomhttp://www.librarything.com/work/748050http://books.google.com/books?id=lrk9PgAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/180478256 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comCrop Rotation and Cover Cropping: Soil Resiliency and Health on the Organic Farm; by Seth Kroeckhttp://www.librarything.com/work/11138600http://books.google.com/books?id=vp5xYRVkIzAChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/676727214~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comCultivating Community: Principles and Practices for Community Gardening as a Community-Building Tool; by Karen Paynehttp://www.librarything.com/work/10004068http://books.google.com/books?id=1ELkGwAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/49777298 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comDesert Gardening for Beginners: How to Grow Vegetables, Flowers and Herbs in an Arid Climate; byCathy Cromellhttp://www.librarything.com/work/613055http://books.google.com/books?id=zrINAAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/42697618 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.com
~Desert Gardening: Fruits and Vegetables; by George Brookbankhttp://www.librarything.com/work/1093624http://books.google.com/books?id=Fmzr1uGU4jkChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/23047472 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comDesert Harvest: A Guide to Vegetable Gardening in Arid Lands; by Jane Nyhuishttp://www.librarything.com/work/1961242http://books.google.com/books?id=AVdYpwAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/9026622 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comDigging Deeper: Integrating Youth Gardens into Schools and Communities, A ComprehensiveGuide; by Joseph Kieferhttp://www.librarything.com/work/4964212http://books.google.com/books?id=Hu_ZAAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/41174314 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comDont Throw It, Grow It: 68 Windowsill Plants From Kitchen Scraps; by Millicent Selsamhttp://www.librarything.com/work/5003825http://books.google.com/books?id=71kCTjFilNMChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/192050048~ Kindle book ~ Nook book bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comDown to Earth: The Absolute Beginners Guide to Growing Organic Vegetables, New Zealand ; byDavid Prosserhttp://www.librarything.com/work/12135436http://books.google.com/books?id=g9K1PQAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/154667091 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comDr. Shewell-Coopers Basic Book of Fruit Growing, United Kingdom; by Wilfred Edward Shewell-Cooperhttp://books.google.com/books?id=3G2ZPAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/6377385
~Drip Irrigation for Every Landscape and All Climates: Helping Your Garden Flourish, WhileConserving Water; by Robert Kourikhttp://www.librarything.com/work/2069850http://books.google.com/books?id=pj5_AAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/26704282 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comEarthbag Building: The Tools, Tricks and Techniques; by Kaki Hunterhttp://www.librarything.com/work/1677450http://books.google.com/books?id=5TLCbGmcGLUChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/56752089~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comEasy Garden Projects to Make, Build, and Grow: 200 Do-It-Yourself Ideas to Help You Grow YourBest Garden Ever, by Barbara Pleasanthttp://www.librarything.com/work/3830618http://books.google.com/books?id=y9GpDTUwG4kChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/62782168 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comEasy Organic Gardening and Moon Planting; Lyn Bagnallhttp://www.librarything.com/work/1467113http://books.google.com/books?id=ZTgmRxGxb-0Chttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/224492192~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comEat More Dirt: Diverting and Instructive Tips for Growing and Tending an Organic Garden; by EllenSandbeckhttp://www.librarything.com/work/785915http://books.google.com/books?id=9L-bI_M_WskChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/50339883 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comEat the Weeds; by Ben Charles Harrishttp://www.librarything.com/work/307825http://books.google.com/books?id=tB1FAAAAYAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/4426 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.com
~Eat Your Garden: Organic Gardening for Home and Schools; Leonie Shanahanhttp://books.google.com/books?id=VwGJSQAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/643584711ECHO Appropriate Technologies Book; by ECHOhttp://www.echobooks.orgEco-Farm, An Acres U.S.A. Primer: The definitive guide to managing farm and ranch soil fertility,crops, fertilizers, weeds and insects while avoiding dangerous chemicals; by Jr. Charles Walterslibrarything.com/326739 books.google.com/hKodAQAAMAAJ worldcat.org/oclc/35908160Ecological Gardening: Your Path to a Healthy Garden; by Marjorie Harrishttp://www.librarything.com/work/1320836http://books.google.com/books?id=T0jLCKrsV8AChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/22510551~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comEdible Flower Garden; by Rosalind Creasyhttp://www.librarything.com/work/326878http://books.google.com/books?id=AwGJVW948mwChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/39713714~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comEdible Flowers Hydroponic Kit; by Institue of Simplified Hydroponicscarbon.org google.com bing.com yahoo.comEdible Forest Gardens; by Dave Jackehttp://www.librarything.com/work/10192426http://books.google.com/books?id=s_vwAAAAMAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/57344039~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.com yahoo.comEdible Landscaping in the Desert Southwest: Wheelbarrow to Plate; by Catherine Crowleyhttp://books.google.com/books?id=uDio8-sC2wMChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/63205838~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.com yahoo.com
~Encyclopedia of Organic Gardening; by Pauline Pears, UK Garden Organic, Henry DoubledayResearch Assoc.http://www.librarything.com/work/3203058http://books.google.com/books?id=WywrPQAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/47062668 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comEnhanced Composting for Cold-Climate Biodegradation of Organic Contaminated in Soil; by JamesD. Berghttp://books.google.com/books?id=9H9sHAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/26528976 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comEssiac: A Native Herbal Cancer Remedy; by Cynthia B. Olsenhttp://www.librarything.com/work/1378787http://books.google.com/books?id=XdaoKpyNqjwChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/39508255~ Kindle book bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comExtreme Gardening: How To Grow Organic In The Hostile Deserts; by David Owenshttp://www.librarything.com/work/1734788http://books.google.com/books?id=G2ANAAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/45401379~ Kindle book bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comFall and Winter Gardening: 25 Organic Vegetables to Plant and Grow for Late Season Food; by R.J.Ruppenthalhttp://www.librarything.com/work/12863754http://books.google.com/books?id=cBO7MQEACAAJ~ Kindle book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.com yahoo.comFall and Winter Vegetable Gardening in the Pacific Northwest; by Oregon State Universityhttp://books.google.com/books?id=plp1NwAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/49659478Farm City: The Education of an Urban Farmer; by Novella Carpenterlibrarything.com/11480723 books.google.com/KqUVJLLDJbQC worldcat.org/oclc/276819186~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.com
~Farmers of Forty Centuries: Organic Farming in China, Korea, and Japan; by F. H. Kinghttp://www.librarything.com/work/307828http://books.google.com/books?id=5IFxU_UP1l0Chttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/2204645~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comFarming Gods Way, Trainers Reference Guide; by Grant W. Drydenhttp://www.echobooks.orghttp://www.google.comhttp://www.bing.comFeed Me Right: Nutritional Know-How and Body Science; by Dee Pigneguyhttp://www.librarything.com/work/9863792http://books.google.com/books?id=KLCjPQAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/156664877 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comFeed Me Right Teachers Resource: Nutritional Know-How and Body Science; by Dee Pigneguyhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/212408333http://www.google.comhttp://www.bing.comFertility without Fertilizers: A Basic Approach to Organic Garden; by Lawrence D. Hillshttp://www.librarything.com/work/8806700http://books.google.com/books?id=4_4JAQAAMAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/3183370 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comFletcher Sims Compost; by Charles Waltershttp://www.librarything.com/work/8170309http://books.google.com/books?id=wo0UAQAAMAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/31294906 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comFood, Not Lawns: How to Turn Your Yard into a Garden And Your Neighborhood into aCommunity; by Heather Coburn Floreshttp://librarything.com/work/1658215http://books.google.com/books?id=M_DtwznYASwChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/68693667~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.com
~Food From Dryland Gardens: An Ecological, Nutritional, and Social Approach to Small-ScaleHousehold Food Production; by David Arthur Clevelandhttp://www.librarything.com/work/2225653http://books.google.com/books?id=1a8QAQAAMAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/23950386 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comFood Growing without Poisons; by Meta Strandberghttp://www.librarything.com/work/6298211http://books.google.com/books?id=kMqCAAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/5188246 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comFoods Jesus Ate and How to Grow Them; by Allan A. Swensonhttp://www.librarything.com/work/7847224http://books.google.com/books?id=Nx1GPwGTqz0Chttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/180851958~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comFour-Season Harvest: Organic Vegetables from Your Home Garden All Year Long; by Eliot Colemanhttp://books.google.com/books?id=QMHdDgkRjDkChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/40856843http://www.librarything.com/work/11571806~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comFresh Food from Small Gardens, United Kingdom; by Brian George Furnerhttp://books.google.com/books?id=fq3aAAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/99789Fresh Food from Small Spaces; by R.J. Ruppenthallibrarything.com/6347778 books.google.com/OPQXAfANf08 worldcat.org/oclc/225871288~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comFresh Start Kit for Simple Hydroponics; by Institue of Simplified Hydroponicscarbon.org google.com bing.com yahoo.comFruit and Vegetables for Scotland: What to Grow and How to Grow It; by Kenneth Coxhttp://www.librarything.com/work/12646142http://books.google.com/books?id=iyWUtgAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/806457656 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.com
~Fruits and Vegetables Under Glass; Apples, Apricots, Cherries, Figs, Grapes, Melons, Peaches andNectarines, Pears, Pineapples, Plums, Strawberries; by William Turnerhttp://www.librarything.com/work/10024680http://books.google.com/books?id=E8_UygAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/811981519http://www.echobooks.org~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comFruit for Australian Gardens: A Practical Guide to Growing Fruit at Home, Organic MethodsIncluded; by Paul Baxterhttp://www.librarything.com/work/3635276http://books.google.com/books?id=Ls4bAAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/220877251 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comFruits of Warm Climates; by Julia Frances Mortonhttp://www.librarything.com/work/2012189http://books.google.com/books?id=pCgmAQAAMAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/16947184 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comFruit Trees in Small Spaces: Abundant Harvests from Your Own Backyard ; by Colby Eiermanhttp://www.librarything.com/work/12084193http://books.google.com/books?id=GbPHdcCktHYChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/712124012~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comGaias Garden: A Guide To Home-Scale Permaculture; by Toby Hemenwayhttp://www.librarything.com/work/7674490http://books.google.com/books?id=gxW0MGXha6cChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/262883159~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comGarden Anywhere: How to Grow Gorgeous Container Gardens, Herb Gardens, Kitchen Gardens ; byAlys Fowlerhttp://www.librarything.com/work/8196682http://books.google.com/books?id=JYD9OQAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/262430097 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.com
~Garden My Heart: Organic Strategies for Backyard Sustainability; by Cecil Bothwellhttp://www.librarything.com/work/8479871http://books.google.com/books?id=alAtXrP8EAcChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/252079992~ Kindle book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.com yahoo.comGarden Wisdom and Know-How: Everything You Need to Know to Plant, Grow, and Harvest; byEditors of Rodale Bookshttp://www.librarything.com/work/9524818http://books.google.com/books?id=0vDd6X4pnY0Chttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/495597866 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comGardening Answers (Storey Country Wisdom Bulletin, Vol. A-49); by Storey Publishinghttp://www.librarything.com/work/3253617http://books.google.com/books?id=reAlzkJrLvwChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/42693801~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comGardening by the Foot: Mini Grow-Boxes for Maxi Yields; by Jacob R. Mittleiderhttp://www.librarything.com/work/2882555http://books.google.com/books?id=GNFNewAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/7774519 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comGardening Down-Under: A Guide to Healthier Soils and Plants; by Kevin Handreckhttp://www.librarything.com/work/2105270http://books.google.com/books?id=NFdY04HS9oEChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/695998454 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comGardening for Health and Nutrition; by John Philbrickhttp://www.librarything.com/work/3533219http://books.google.com/books?id=86Y6qCo8-tAChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/157328~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comGardening for Planet Earth, New Zealand; by Dee Pigneguyhttp://www.librarything.com/work/9783950http://books.google.com/books?id=I-zjQgAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/457182888 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.com
~Gardening for the Faint of Heart; by Robin Wheeler, Canadian Organic Growershttp://www.librarything.com/work/94245http://books.google.com/books?id=M5zEPQAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/45265081 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comGardening in Clay Soil; by Sara Pitzerhttp://www.librarything.com/work/1479640http://books.google.com/books?id=HbODYMQNELIChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/32665494~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comGardening Naturally: Getting The Most from Your Organic Garden, Australia ; by Ann Reillyhttp://www.librarything.com/work/11827602http://books.google.com/books?id=U2PsiASpd7IChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/154700776 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comGardening the Organic Way: A Central Minnesota Truck Gardener Offers Ideas and Observations ; byDavid J. Schonberghttp://www.google.comhttp://www.bing.comGardening Under Cover: A Northwest Guide to Solar Greenhouses, Cold Frames, and Cloches ; byWilliam Headhttp://www.librarything.com/work/326757http://books.google.com/books?id=CQhleOXhivgChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/20171991 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comGardening When It Counts: Growing Food in Hard Times; by Steve Solomonhttp://www.librarything.com/work/1114565http://books.google.com/books?id=lbohaJCxFnAChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/62535644~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comGardening with Cloches, United Kingdom; by Louis N Flawnhttp://books.google.com/books?id=aFtCAAAAYAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/3012403
~Gardening with Earthworms: A Manual for New Zealanders; by John Stemmerhttp://books.google.com/books?id=xbHtXwAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/156005711Gardening with Green Manures; by Pauline M. Pearshttp://books.google.com/books?id=vtYfMgAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/152375742Gardening With SPROUTS: A How-to Guide to Understanding Organic Gardening and Design; byDaniel A Atlashttp://books.google.com/books?id=jgRMWNzvU3gChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/388032342Gardening without Peat: The Friends of the Earth Guide to Peat Alternatives ; by Graham Howellhttp://books.google.com/books?id=ID8cAAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/24751168Gardening Without Chemicals: Grow Untreated Natural Vegetables And Fresh Garden Produce AllYear Round In Your Own Organic Garden Using These Homemade Recipes For Organic FertilizerAnd Natural Pesticides; by Henry Q. Wilson~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.com yahoo.comGardener to Gardener: 1,001 Greatest Gardening Tips Ever, the Best Hints and Techniques from thePages of Organic Magazinehttp://www.librarything.com/work/326755http://books.google.com/books?id=kpoicRF6CrAChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/50292740 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comGaviotas: A Village to Reinvent the World; by Alan Weismanhttp://www.librarything.com/work/353643http://books.google.com/books?id=vWR_LQys4hsChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/37955739~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.com
~Getting the Most from Your Garden: Using Advanced Intensive Gardening Techniques; by DanWallace, Rodale Organic Gardening Magazinehttp://www.librarything.com/work/837826http://books.google.com/books?id=rsP2AAAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/6085860 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comGetting Started in Permaculture: 50 Practical Projects to Build and Design Productive Gardens ; byRoss Marshttp://www.librarything.com/work/1479240http://books.google.com/books?id=0WUUHVpMSoEChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/191856838~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comGolden Gate Gardening: The Complete Guide to Year-Round Food Gardening in the San FranciscoBay Area and Coastal California; by Pam Peircehttp://www.librarything.com/work/305892http://books.google.com/books?id=TFv2PwAACAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/38168316~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.comGreat Garden Gadgets: Make-It-Yourself Gizmos and Projects; by Fern Marshall Bradleyhttp://www.librarything.com/work/639109http://books.google.com/books?id=0875969984http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/45890319 bookfinder.com addall.com booksprice.comGreen Harvest: A History of Organic Farming and Gardening in Australia; by Rebecca Joneshttp://books.google.com/books?id=fXlumxpqbeUChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/714770262Greenhouses, Cloches and Frames; by Peter McHoyhttp://books.google.com/books?id=aV0lAQAAMAAJhttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/10608452Greenhouse Gardeners Companion; by Shane Smithhttp://www.librarything.com/work/308369http://books.google.com/books?id=Onv60-c6iEIChttp://www.worldcat.org/oclc/42592887~ Kindle book ~ Nook book allbookstores.com bing.com bookfinder.com