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Red worms eat their way through kitchen waste to produce rich soil amendment

Keeping a worm farm is an easy project

Kym Pokorny | Aug 12, 2016 | News Story

Turfgrasses and Lawn Care in Eastern Oregon

Today, turfgrass is the single largest irrigated crop in the United States and covers three times the land area of any other cultivated crop. An estimated 40.5 million acres of grasses are planted in residential, commercial and...

Richard Smiley | Jan 2018 | Article

Wiggle your way into worm composting

Worm castings -- AKA poop -- add valuable nutrients to the soil and is easy to make. The hardest part is making the bin and that's not difficult.

Kym Pokorny | Jul 23, 2018 | News Story

I gotta have more worms!

Q: Where can I find information on adding worms to soil that has none? Thanks.

A: View answer | View all featured questions

Did I get it right transplanting my Japanese Maple?

Q: I dug a 10-12 year old Japanese Maple tree from the Washougal, Washington area in the snow and took it to Sherwood Oregon. I transplanted it in a mostly brown and grey clay soil mixed with a 3-way soil mix ...

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Symphylans have invaded my garden, how can I get rid of them?

Q: How do i get rid of symphylans? I have turned the dirt numerous times and treated with Bifenthrin as was directed by a soil expert at a local greenhouse ( 3 days ago) and they're still alive and well. Help!!! I am ...

A: View answer | View all featured questions

Publication answers mulching questions

New OSU publication answers mulching questions

Apr 17, 2009 | News Story

Composting with worms

Information about how to use worms to compost.

Dec 2017 | Article

Landscaping with Roses

Selecting roses for landscape use may seem like an impossible task, but with a few key elements in mind, you can select a rose or a group of roses to complement your new or current landscape.

Barbara McMullen | May 2007 | Article

Old Garden Roses

The category of Old Roses remains one of the most misunderstood and confusing. Nurseries may call a plant an "antique rose" or an "old garden rose," but the rose may not truly be an Old Garden Rose.

Barbara McMullen | May 2007 | Article