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Got Powdery Mildew? You can treat your plants by spraying every week with either of the fungicides below made from household products:  Mix Milk and water (at least 50% water) Mix 4 teaspoons baking soda, 1 teaspoon of mild soap and 1 gallon of water.

Got Powdery Mildew? You can treat your plants by spraying every week with either of the fungicides below made from household products: Mix Milk and water (at least 50% water) Mix 4 teaspoons baking soda, 1 teaspoon of mild soap and 1 gallon of water.

Keep the beds clean Fallen leaves and other decaying debris in the garden beds may be inviting all kinds of fungal infections, not just powdery mildew. Clean up the beds and strip the lower parts of the stem of yellowed leaves and branches that are always in the shade. These are non-functional, and a burden on the plant since they do not contribute to making…   [read more]

How To Get Rid of Powdery Mildew on Plants

Keep the beds clean Fallen leaves and other decaying debris in the garden beds may be inviting all kinds of fungal infections, not just powdery mildew. Clean up the beds and strip the lower parts of the stem of yellowed leaves and branches that are always in the shade. These are non-functional, and a burden on the plant since they do not contribute to making… [read more]

Will try this for my roses this year: A tonic for black spot and powdery mildew on roses   Roses, while beautiful, are often plagued with black spot or powdery mildew. I mix these ingredients into a tonic, which I spray on my roses: 2 teaspoons of baking soda and 1/2 teaspoon of liquid soap or Murphy's oil soap in 2 quarts of water. The tonic protects the roses for months.

Will try this for my roses this year: A tonic for black spot and powdery mildew on roses Roses, while beautiful, are often plagued with black spot or powdery mildew. I mix these ingredients into a tonic, which I spray on my roses: 2 teaspoons of baking soda and 1/2 teaspoon of liquid soap or Murphy's oil soap in 2 quarts of water. The tonic protects the roses for months.

Judging from the number of questions I get every summer about the plant fungus known as powdery mildew, I’ve learned three things over the years; it’s everywhere, you don’t like …

Judging from the number of questions I get every summer about the plant fungus known as powdery mildew, I’ve learned three things over the years; it’s everywhere, you don’t like …

DIY Miracle Grow: 1 gallon of water, 1 tbsp epsom salt, 1 tsp baking soda, 1/2 tsp of Household ammonia. Mix all ingredients together and use once a month on your plants.

DIY Miracle Grow: 1 gallon of water, 1 tbsp epsom salt, 1 tsp baking soda, 1/2 tsp of Household ammonia. Mix all ingredients together and use once a month on your plants.

Blackspot, Diplocarpon rosae, is a nasty fungus that manifests itself on rose bushes as black spots on leaves progressing to black spots fringed with yellow rings on both sides of the leaves. As they develop the spots enlarge. Eventually, as the disease spreads, the entire leaves will go from green to yellow and then drop to the ground.

Blackspot, Diplocarpon rosae, is a nasty fungus that manifests itself on rose bushes as black spots on leaves progressing to black spots fringed with yellow rings on both sides of the leaves. As they develop the spots enlarge. Eventually, as the disease spreads, the entire leaves will go from green to yellow and then drop to the ground.

Help for black spot on roses mix 2-3 tablespoons of vinegar with a gallon of water, spray on plants when they are shaded early morning or evening

Help for black spot on roses mix 2-3 tablespoons of vinegar with a gallon of water, spray on plants when they are shaded early morning or evening

10 Ways to Use Baking Soda in the Garden -

Alcohol Inks on Yupo

10 Ways to Use Baking Soda in the Garden -

Homemade Natural Garden Pest Control

Homemade Natural Garden Pest Control

Snipping off the “suckers” from a tomato bush will help the plant to focus its power on the rising fruits instead of the leafs, Growing better, healthier fruit. Clipping any branches off at the bottom of the tomato plant that is reaching the ground helps to ward off insects and mostly disease, such as blights and wilts.

Snipping off the “suckers” from a tomato bush will help the plant to focus its power on the rising fruits instead of the leafs, Growing better, healthier fruit. Clipping any branches off at the bottom of the tomato plant that is reaching the ground helps to ward off insects and mostly disease, such as blights and wilts.

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