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Learn more about gardening with our Gardening Tips.
Brown marmorated stink bugs head indoors for winter
Gardens get more damage as number of insects grows
Spring-blooming bulbs grow well in pots
Tulips, daffodils and other bulbs will put on a pretty display when planted in containers
OSU Master Gardeners grow grafted vegetables at The Oregon Garden
Demonstration garden draws public interest in new type of vegetables
Eat fresh salad throughout fall and winter by planting greens now
Summer may be over, but that doesn't mean you've got to put your garden to bed
Hebes provide fall and winter color
If you like to prolong color in your landscapes through the summer and into the fall, consider planting evergreen shrubs called Hebes (pronounced HEE-bees) for vivid color in both flowers and foliage during summer and fall.
New OSU online course helps gardeners, nurseries diagnose plant problems
Identifying diseases, pests and other threats to plant health can be a challenge for even the most experienced gardener or landscaper. A new online course from Oregon State University aims to make diagnosing sick plants and choosing the right treatment easier.
Life's a picnic for yellow jackets
Yellow jackets buzzing around pop cans, hamburgers and fruit salad can ruin barbecues. And, because their sting can be life-threatening for some people, it might be necessary to destroy nests found near human activity.
Be on the lookout for symptoms of tomato late blight
Late blight, a fungal disease that infects tomatoes, usually shows up in Oregon gardens as weather turns wet and humid, and it’s dispersed by the wind and rain.
Let annuals go to seed in the fall
Good seed setters include sweet peas, sunflowers, calendula, borage, nasturtiums and annual delphiniums.
Should you deadhead your flowers?
Deadheading makes sense for repeat bloomers and highly modified annuals, but for most other plants it is a matter of appearance and the personal taste of the gardener.