I love Farmhouses and am always on the lookout for home tours and DIY projects. I love white and gray so it’s no surprise that I fell in love with this bedroom.
Of course, I had to find the website that this bedroom belonged to and that is how I discovered The Inspired Nest. I know after you see the pictures below that you will want to hop on over and check out her site.
Radishes are a hardy, cool-season vegetable that can produce many crops each season due to its rapid days to maturity. Radish seeds can be planted in both the spring and the fall, but growing should be suspended in the warmer months. Overall, radishes are a very easy vegetable to grow.
- Plant 4-6 weeks before the average date of last frost, after aged manure or organic fertilizer has been worked into soil.
- Directly sow seeds ½ inch to an inch deep and one inch apart in rows 12 inches apart.
- After they have sprouted, thin to about 2-inch spacings. Crowded plants will not grow well.
- Radishes need sun. If they are planted in too much shade—or even where neighboring vegetable plants shade them—they put all their energy into producing larger leaves.
- Practice three-year crop rotation.
- Plant consecutively every two weeks or so while weather is still cool for a continuous harvest of radishes.
- Plan on a fall planting. You can plant radishes later than any other root crop in late summer or early fall and still get a harvest.
- Radishes require well-drained soil with consistent moisture. Keep soil evenly moist but not waterlogged.
- Thin radishes to about two inches apart when the plants are a week old. You will be amazed at the results.
- Radishes will be ready to harvest quite rapidly, as soon as three weeks after planting for some varieties.
- Do not leave in the ground long after their mature stage; their condition will deteriorate quickly.
- Cut the tops off short, wash the radishes, and dry them thoroughly. Store in plastic bags in the refrigerator.
- Radish greens can be stored separately for up to three days.
Source: The Old Farmer’s Almanac
I think somewhere in my life, I have read about how we get cashews. The thing that puzzles me is why I didn’t remember this information. Seriously, this weird nut grows on the bottom of a “cashew apple.” How can you forget something so bizarre?
The apple portion is actually an accessory fruit and the nut hangs beneath the apple. Even weirder, the nut isn’t actually a nut in a botanical sense, it’s actually a seed.
The red and yellow apples can be eaten but they are very delicate and do not ship well. They are made into juices, jams and liqueur.
I love this house! I’m especially in love with the little boy’s bedroom since I have a young grandson.
You can check out photos from around her house below but there are so many great ideas in this home that you will want to hop on over to Simply Beautiful by Angela and check out all of her posts.
She also has some great DIY projects for the home that you won’t want to miss.