Green Gardening Supplies Rosamond CA

This page provides useful content and local businesses that can help with your search for Green Gardening Supplies. You will find helpful, informative articles about Green Gardening Supplies, including "10 Ways to be Green" and "Versailles Gardens Go Green". You will also find local businesses that provide the products or services that you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Rosamond, CA that will answer all of your questions about Green Gardening Supplies.

Quartz Hill Garden Center
(661) 943-5222
41947 50th St W
Lancaster, CA
Segale & Sons Landscape & Gardening LLC
(661) 945-9600
7825 W Avenue F
Lancaster, CA
Hummingbird Landscape
(661) 974-7014
44702 10th St W
Lancaster, CA
Greenbee Nursery
(661) 274-2331
2505 E Ave Q
Palmdale, CA
Greenbee Landscape
(661) 274-2331
2505 E Ave Q
Palmdale, CA
Antelope Valley Resource Conservation District Tree Nursery & Arboretum
(661) 942-7306
10148 W Avenue I
Lancaster, CA
The Tree Farm
(661) 945-8887
43223 Gadsden Ave
Lancaster, CA
Dluzak Landscaping
(661) 943-1187
Po Box 3106
Lancaster, CA
Gli Landscape Inc
(661) 947-8165
3053 Rancho Vista Blvd
Palmdale, CA
Amex Pool & Landscape Inc
(661) 272-1090
1318 W Avenue O4
Palmdale, CA

10 Ways to be Green

April is National Garden Month® Celebrate with 10 Ways to be Green

Contact: Charlie Nardozzi
National Gardening Association
(800) 538-7476, ext. 115

So. Burlington, VT (March 13, 2009) - National Gardening Association (NGA) wants you to dig into spring - National Garden Month® (NGM) 2009 is just one short month away! Our April storyline on 10 Ways to be Green builds enthusiasm for this month-long garden party each April.

Download the full story and a print-ready photo at

With a tough economy and concerns about global warming, the environment, health and wellness, and a host of other issues, April is the perfect time to kick off some new habits that address these issues, while making your lifestyle more active and your community stronger. By focusing on your own yard and neighborhood, there are a number of simple things you can do to green up your lifestyle and the planet, starting today!

Charlie Nardozzi, senior horticulturalist at NGA, gives readers some helpful tips to live a greener lifestyle in the latest National Garden Month article. "When the economy sours, people turn to the garden. Consider growing some vegetables this spring in your yard. A few tomatoes, squashes, and cucumbers can produce pounds of vegetables for your kitchen," says Nardozzi. "You'll get fresh air, exercise, and a host of other benefits and save on your grocery bill!"

"Gardening has a host of benefits," says Mike Metallo, president of NGA. "It is a vehicle to enjoying numerous social, environmental, and healthy living experiences. Read Charlie's tips, and you'll quickly realize that gardening can help you fulfill a number of personal objectives in the areas of community, wellness, and the environment."

Everyone can find a tip to adopt in 10 Ways to Be Green. Suggestions range from growing food in containers, to joining a community garden, planting native trees, beautifying your neighborhood, composting, mulching, building a rain garden, and using gardening to nurture friendships.

Visit NGA's for more great ideas on how to participate in National Garden Month this April.

Research Tip

In 2008, the number of people growing vegetables increased 10 percent over previous years. The National Gardening Association (NGA) anticipates that number will increase by 20 percent in 2009. Home vegetable gardens average 600 square feet in size. NGA estimates that a garden of this size can generate, on average, more than $600 of organic produce. Multiplied by the number of food gardeners in the country (36 million households), NGA estimates that American food gardeners are producing more than 21.6 billion dollars of produce a year.

About NGA

The nonprofit National Gardening Association promotes gardening as a means to renew and sustain the essential connection between people, plants, and the environment. For 35 years, we have been leaders in plant-based education and garden-in...

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Versailles Gardens Go Green

by Charlie Nardozzi

The Gardens of Versailles are some of the most quintessential formal gardens in the world. Straight lines of ancient trees, well-trimmed hedges, and manicured lawns make up the bulk of these traditional gardens. You wouldn't expect them to be a hot bed of innovation, but chief gardener Alain Baraton is making a bold move and beginning to manage the gardens using an environmentally friendly approach.

With the changing global climate, problems are arising on the 2100-acre estate, such as poor fall leaf color on the chestnuts and increased insect activity due to warmer-than-usual winters. Baraton's solution is to work with, as opposed to against, nature. Since he began spraying less insecticide, he has noticed that more birds are coming back to the garden to feed on the plump aphids chewing on the chestnut tree leaves. To combat diseases, he is planting a diversity of tree species instead of all the same type. He is frowning on the old royal practice of importing exotic species of plants into the garden and is using mostly native plants.

Through his radio and television shows and in sharing information with the thousands of visitors to the garden each year, Baraton is starting his own French revolution touting the benefits of "green" gardening in this very traditional location.


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