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Ornamental horticulture & landscaping!
American Preppers Radio!
9:00pm/Est 8:00pm/Ct 7:00pm/Mt 6:00pm/Pt
Live Listen and Chat go to: http://prepperbroadcasting.com/listen-chat/
In this week's episode Mike chats with gardening expert, Dr. Allan Armitage. Dr. Allan Armitage is a well known award winning writer, speaker and gardening researcher throughout the world.
Mike and Dr. A discuss ornamental horticulture and how the wide range of various plant species play an intricate role in making your landscape not only more aesthetically pleasing but purposeful.
That, and so much more this week on Vegetable Gardening!
Read More HERE!
Tags: American Preppers Radio, Prepper Broadcasting
Harvest season is upon us and with a little planning, fall can yield the best crops for ornamental displays.
Learn how you can use gourds, dried flowers and ornamental vegetables to create fabulous fall vignettes that your neighbors will envy and your friends will admire
I will center the chat around newly introduced ornamental grasses and some personal favorites with Shannon Currey, director of Sales and Marketing at Hoffman Nursery in North Carolina.
During 2015, the editors of the American Heritage Dictionaries revised thousands of entries and added over 500 new words and senses to the 5th edition of the American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt. The free website ahdictionary.com and the iPhone and Android apps include this new material.
bibimbop: A Korean dish of rice topped by cooked, seasoned vegetables such as spinach, carrots, and mushrooms, and often red pepper paste, sliced beef or other meat, and a raw or fried egg. The ingredients are mixed together by the diner before eating, often in a hot stone bowl.churrasco: Grilled meat, especially when cooked on a skewer in Brazilian cuisine and served with chimichurri.glera: A variety of grape grown primarily in the Veneto region of Italy used to make white wine, especially prosecco.maitake: An edible polypore mushroom (Grifola frondosa) native to Japan and North America that produces large clusters of overlapping gray or brown fan-shaped caps, and grows at the base of trees or in cultivation. humblebrag: A superficially modest or self-deprecating statement that is clearly intended to impress others.listicle: An article or essay written in the form of a numbered list.toe sock: A close-fitting sock with a separate sheathe for each toe.zarf new sense: A cardboard sleeve fitted around a hot, disposal beverage container. (original sense: A chalicelike holder for a hot coffee cup, typically made of ornamental metal.)doxx (also dox): To publically disclose the identity, address, or other personal details of someone, especially as a form of online harassment
Notebook in hand is a must as I discuss nothing but ornamental grasses with Shannon Currey, Director of Sales and Marketing at Hoffman Nursery in North Carolina.
Wacko Bob of The Wacko Radio Network is pleased to present the
The Reefs and Rivers Aquarium Show''s next show will be recorded live on Sunday November 1st at Midnight Europe Time, 11 PM UK Time, 6 PM EST, 5 PM CST, 4 PM MST, 3 PM PST as hosts Jungle Jim Carmark and Willy "The Beast" Forrest have invited their special guest Oscar Virgilio from The United Flowerhorn Association for an interesting discussion on the Topic: "Species, Races, Feral Populations, Ornamental Strains and Hybrids and their affect in the Aquarium and in Nature"
in Self Help
Beuan Tomalino is the owner of "Garden Inspire." She is a landscape consultant and garden coach with a formal education in Ornamental Horticulture from Utah State University. She is also a Certified Square Foot Garden instructor with over 20 years experience as a Square Foot Gardener. Her experience includes consulting, designing, planting, and maintaining diverse gardens as herb, flower, native, and show gardens for individuals, businesses, and gardens open for public use. She has taught classes which include organic gardening, herb gardening, composting, Organic Lawn Care, and Square Foot Gardening. Her passion is teaching others how to grow and enjoy their own food including herbs and unusual edibles.
Beuna is the author and co author of books including What About Herbs? Growing & Using Herbs, Herbs to Know 2: Wild Medicinal & Edible Plants and Herbs to Grow. She has been published in magazines and has been a guest on several radio and TV shows.
On Friday, May 22 at 8:00 pm eastern, 7:00 pm central and 5:00 pm Pacific on the Green Scene Hour,a discussion on Maidenhair Ferns. Join Ken McKeighen and Ken Boorman as they discuss the natural history and care and keeping of these beautiful and graceful ferns. Amazing plants that are a Native plant of North America. Maidenhair fern history is quite interesting. Its genus name translates to “non wetting” and refers to the fronds’ ability to shed rainwater without becoming wet. In addition, the plant is the source of an aromatic, volatile oil commonly used as a shampoo, which is where its common name of maidenhair derived.
The producers and hosts of The Reefs And Rivers Aquarium Show and The Pet Keeping Magazine and Radio Show are pleased to announce that on Sunday May 3rd 2015 at Midnight Europe Time, 11 PM UK Time, 6 PM EST, 5 PM CST, 4 PM MST, 3 PM PST that the panel of producer, co host and marine biologist John Jeff Brandyberry from Diminished Pitch Entertainment Radio Division, Biologist and Chemist Jungle Jim Carmark of James James Carmark Reefs and Rivers and Willy The Beast Forrest will have Jennifer Lee the event manager of Aquarama on the show to discuss the upcoming 14th International Ornamental Fish and Accessories Exhibition that is scheduled for May 28th - 31st in Suntec Singapore.
Saturday April 11th 2015 at its special time of 7 PM Europe Time, 6 PM EST, 1 PM EST, 12 Noon CST, 11 AM MST, 10 AM PST John Jeff Brandyberry of Diminished Pitch Entertainment will present the next Diminished Pitch Entertainment Radio Division production of The Reefs and Rivers Aquarium Show as the panelists welcome Asian Arowana and Stingray Breeder Jeffrey Tan for a discussion about Asian Arowana's in the aquarium hobby. Some places in this world can not keep these interesting fish species as even with ornamental cultivation of this species they are affected by CITES regulations.
Bob Fenner stops by Aqyatics Euphoria to speak on WetWebMedia website. Tune in to listen to Bob's interview on this awesome website. WetWebMedia started as an idea then blossomed into what it is today. Bob was born in Rhode Island!
In his own words and I quote, "Is there a difference between what you do for money and for a living? Not me. Nowadays I write articles and books for the diving/underwater natural history and ornamental aquatics interests, and manage my rentals and securities. I browse the electronic bulletin boards to "chat" with others daily, and often travel, to go "hashing" (sort of running), writing and photographing with friends around the world."
History of Footwear
Footwear refers to garments worn on the feet, for fashion, protection against the environment, and adornment. Some cultures chose not to wear footwear, at least in some situations.
Socks and other hosiery are typically worn between the feet and other footwear, less often with sandals or flip flops (thongs). Footwear is sometimes the subject of sexual fetishism, such as shoe fetishism or boot fetishism.
Durable shoes are a relatively recent invention, though many ancient civilizations wore ornamental footwear. Many ancient civilizations saw no need for footwear. The Romans saw clothing and footwear as signs of power and status in society, and most Romans wore footwear, while slaves and peasants remained barefoot. The Middle Ages saw the rise of high-heeled shoes, also associated with power, and the desire to look larger than life, and artwork from that period often depicts bare feet as a symbol of poverty. Bare feet are also seen as a sign of humility and respect, and adherents of many religions worship or mourn while barefoot, or remove their shoes as a sign of respect towards someone of higher standing.
In some cultures, people remove their shoes before entering a home. Some religious communities require people to remove shoes before they enter holy buildings, such as temples.
Practitioners of the craft of shoemaking are called shoemakers, cobblers, or cordwainers.