ZOOM Workshop – Join us Online!
Followed by Q&A Session
With Lisa Wagner
Sat. May 2, 2020 from 10 – 10:45AM plus Q&A

Get growing your favorite veggies! Early May is the perfect time in our region to start putting in warm-season transplants and sow seeds of heat-loving crops like beans, squash, and cucumbers.

Many of our favorite vegetables require warm weather to grow and develop fruit – tomatoes, peppers, squash and beans are just a few summer favorites.

A vegetable garden can be a lovely addition to home landscapes by attention to design and plant selection, even incorporating edibles into landscape beds. In late spring and summer, warm season vegetables and herbs bring on a different character to the vegetable garden than the leafy greens of early spring cool season plantings, from the attractive fruits of eggplants, peppers, and tomatoes to the twining vines of beans.

Join Lisa Wagner to learn about: soil and light requirements, choosing vegetable varieties, planting intensively, doing succession cropping, growing in containers, and enjoying and preserving the harvest. The virtual ZOOM program will also include a Q&A period.

This workshop has already occurred.

About Lisa: Lisa Wagner served as Director of Education at the South Carolina Botanical Garden, Clemson University for over 20 years. A plant ecologist by background, she’s also a gardener, naturalist, writer, blogger, and educator. She does frequent presentations and classes on a variety of topics including native plants for pollinators, gardening for nature, hands-on perennials, and four-season vegetable gardening, now as a volunteer. She does landscape consultations to benefit programs at non-profits in the Carolinas, especially gardens. Her blog Natural Gardening reflects her gardening and nature experiences over the last decade.

Can’t attend? Visit Lisa’s blog Natural Gardening to see her Year-Round Vegetable Gardening presentation. One on blog, click on top right photo for presentation. Check back on her blog soon for a post on Warm-Season Vegetables too.