Latest Videos – Wisconsin Garden Video Blogs #601 & Beyond!
Here Are Our Latest Videos – Wisconsin Garden Presents Video Blogs #601 & Beyond Where You Can Watch Our Latest Garden Adventures This Week.
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Video Blog 600 – Celebrating Wisconsin Bloopers
Celebrating Wisconsin Bloopers is our special “Thank You” video celebrating Lynn’s amazing 600th Wisconsin Garden Video. Yes, this video includes a few of Lynn’s funny Wisconsin bloopers?
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Video Blog 633 – First Tomato Harvest
Today is our first tomato harvest of the summer. Due the dry summer weather our yield seems to be a little less than normal. But our favorite Tomato Berries are doing extremely well and we only wish we could give you a taste test through your viewing device. We also gathered some zucchini, spaghetti and yellow squash, along with several varieties of larger tomatoes during our first harvest. We also were encouraged by the developing gourds, cantaloupe, cucumbers, peppers and kale growing in the other garden areas. Even though our harvest isn’t as large as years past, we still have plenty to share with family, friends and neighbors. Depending on the remaining weather patterns we’re hopeful that we will have many more harvests before the growing season ends.
Video Blog 632 – Cooked Peach Jam
Today I’m making cooked peach jam. This jam recipe is fairly easy and incredibly delicious. Simply heat peal approximately 3 pounds of peaches to remove the skins and pits then finely chop and measure into 4 cups of peaches. Place peaches in a large pan then add 1 package of Sure-Jel, 2 tablespoons of fresh lemon juice, and ½ teaspoons of butter (to reduce foaming). Bring mixture to full rolling boil while stirring constantly. When you can no longer stir down the full boil add 5 ½ cups of sugar all at once. Continue stirring until it returns to full boil then time it exactly for 1 minute and remove from heat. Immediately begin ladling the peach mixture into prepared Mason jars filling each to within ¼ inch from top. The next phase is placing them into a canner. Bring water to a gentle boil and process for 10 minutes. Remove carefully and listen for the lids to pop so that you know they have sealed properly. You’ll find the complete directions inside the Sure-Jel box. If you haven’t watched the frozen version see our Wisconsin Garden Video Blog 630 – Freezer Peach Jam. These favorite jam recipes are just like eating a slice of sunshine. Enjoy.
Video Blog 631 – Dousman Stage Coach Inn
Today we’re visiting the historic Dousman Stage Coach Inn built in the 1850’s along the Watertown Plank Road here in Brookfield, Wisconsin. For many years this building was an important rest stop for shoeing your horse, fixing your wagon, a hot meal, a place to wash up, and if lucky, an overnight stay in a warm room with a soft bed. We volunteer here to help maintain their authentic garden and visitors can talk with knowledgeable Master garden volunteers who will gladly explain historical plant usage and the important roll this Inn played in the life of local farmers, trappers, fur traders, and travelers.
While the property was owned by several families it was donated to the Elmbrook Historical Society in 1997 and moved to its current site. If you love history and appreciate the role buildings such as these played in our society, we encourage you to stop and visit when visiting Wisconsin. This historic museum grounds are open to the public unless a wedding, civil war reenactment, garden or other special event is taking place. The Inn is about a ½ hour drive (15 miles) west of downtown Milwaukee. Google “Dousman Stage Coach Inn” for directions. Don’t forget to stop by our Wisconsin Garden when visiting. We’d love to meet you in person.
Costumed docents give tours of the historic Dousman Stagecoach Inn Museum from May through October on the first and third Sunday from 1:00pm to 4:00 pm except on federal holidays. Admission: Adults: $6.00 Children: 12 – 6: $3.00 Seniors (60 +): $4.00 Children: 5 & under free. All proceeds go to maintenance of the buildings and free public programs. For more information please visit: www.elmbrookhistoricalsociety.org for up to date information.
Video Blog 630 – Freezer Peach Jam
Freezer peach jam is pretty simple to make. Sterilize your canning jars and prepare your lids and covers then simply follow your favorite jam recipe. Here’s the recipe I’m going to follow for making jam today. Simply heat peal approximately 2 pounds of peach which measures 3 cups of finely chopped peaches, then add 2 tablespoons of fresh lemon juice and 4 ½ cups of sugar. Stir occasionally for 10 minutes. In the meantime, prepare ¾ cups of water in a sauce pan and add one packet of Sure-Jel (pectin), bring to a boil and continue stirring for 1 minute. After the peaches have been patiently waiting for 10 minutes add and stir the Sure-Jel thoroughly for 3 minutes until sugar is completely dissolved. Then it’s simply a matter of filling your canning jars allowing ½ inch at the top for expansion. Make sure the glass canning jar is free from cracks or chips then apply the lid and cover and allow sitting for 24 hours in a cool place before putting into the freezer. They will also keep in the refrigerator for up to 3 weeks if you intend to eat them right away instead of freezing them for later. Now it’s simply a matter of making enough.
Video Blog 629 – Hardy Hibiscus Update
Now that they are starting to bloom we thought you’d enjoy seeing our hardy hibiscus update. Richard couldn’t help himself and bought two red blossom hardy hibiscus plants at one our local farmer markets to compliment the white and pink ones we already have growing in the garden, Seeing that this plant dies down to the ground each year here in zone 5, it’s amazing to see them grow to over 6 feet tall with hundreds of platter size blossoms blooming day after day for at least a month. Every day old blossoms drop and new ones take their place. If you have room in your garden and want to include a conversational plant, then you may want to consider buying a giant hibiscus plant online or from your local garden center.
Video Blog 627 – Garden Stroll
It’s exciting to take a daily garden stroll through the garden areas to see what’s new and what’s blooming. At least once a week we take a clipper with us during our stroll to attend to anything that needs trimming or shaping. Today we’re looking at our front yard berm where to planting beds were completely developed from leaf mulch and grass clippings over the past 20 years. Every day in fall we would literally receive hundreds of bags of grass and leaf clippings and have 4-5 feet of standing leaves that would compost into great soil. As the berm began to create its current height of 2-3 feet in areas we began to expand our perennial plants, bushes and trees. Come join us in this week’s garden stroll to see what we’re doing in our Wisconsin Garden.
Video Blog 626 – August Garden To-Do List
Every gardener probably has their own August garden To-Do List. It’s hard to believe August is already here or that gardening maintenance is merely limited to just this month. As every gardener knows, it’s a constant on-going challenge. Today as we walk around some of our garden areas, we’ll catch up on deadheading flowers that we missed during our last passage. We will also address our issues with bindweed, thistles, tree saplings, weeds and other invasive plants in a feeble attempt to really eliminate them, but at least remove temporarily out of sight. We’ll even remove a branch or two that’s getting in our way along with removing our old crop of flowering lettuce, preparing our container for a second crop of seeds in the near future.
Video Blog 625 – Ozaukee County Fair
We promised to take each other to the Ozaukee County Fair in Cedarburg, Wisconsin before we were married. We enjoy seeing all the animals, (especially Richard’s goats) dizzy rides, fun games, 4-H exhibits, student artwork, produce winners, tractor pulls, demolition derby, live concerts, lots of food and delicious treats. Today marks our 47th consecutive year of attending, but this year we also have an ulterior motive for attending. This year we’ll both be assisting the Ozaukee master gardener booth with fellow MG’s meeting, greeting and answering questions visitors present for answers through our collective experiences. The UW-extension office in Madison provides many free publications that address some of the most commonly asked questions and gardening concerns, while OMG chapter provides several valuable prizes for visitors to win. All in all, it was a wonderful day with near perfect weather for this year’s Ozaukee county fair and a true pleasure to have assisted and attend. We both look forward to #48 next summer.
Video Blog 624 – Major Makeover
In our last video blog we mentioned that our neighbor Josh was doing a major makeover in his backyard. Fortunately for him, he works for a large construction company that offers him the ability to bring in some big equipment over the weekend when available. Josh purchased this property recently and we’ve known the condition of this property and the past 3 owners since 1978. The previous owners, Rachel and Chris started clearing the backyard jungle and now Josh felt it was time to complete this major makeover The original backyard was truly a unmanaged jungle for Nancy and her mother who originally built this house and live here when the area was a horse farm. When we think about the many tons and trailer loads of compost, soil, mulch, straw, bagged leaves, etc that we moved and spread by hand over the past 40 years, it sure would have been a lot easier with these toys. But then again, we didn’t need a gym membership to gain muscle. Another fringe benefit for gardeners. Come along with us as we watch his equipment tackle the job with mechanical muscle.
Video Blog 623 – Adding More Color
We’re adding more color to our garden now that we have over 50 shades of green. Sorry EL James but that’s going to be the title of our next garden book. This is the perfect time to visit your local garden center to find some great bargain as many perennials are under $2 each. Today we’re adding more color with the addition of several colorful Echinacea plants, a hardy Hibiscus and 12 more mums along the front flower berm. As we all know flower can be very fragrant, sensual and extremely colorful characters all playing their part within a garden drama that always seems to have captivating alternative endings. Maybe it’s the challenge and anticipation of what the next chapter is about to reveal that grabs and keeps gardeners on their knees, thankful that a garden sequel is always in the works. Got to love being a gardener, right?
Video Blog 622 – Raspberry Heaven
Day 3 – 52 pints so far and counting. Today we’re in raspberry heaven despite the hot and humid weather. Since the rabbits ate every stalk two winters ago, the plant roots began spreading and expanding beyond the original raspberry patch. It has almost become invasive. Not quite sure how we’re going to contain the root system already in place. While this is only our first harvest, it appears that less than half of all the berries have yet to ripen, meaning, just like Arnold Schwarzenegger, we already know “We’ll Be Back.”
After picking only 12 pints of raspberries we had to stop as the sweat kept rolling off or our eyeballs and everywhere else. And to think, this was just the coolest part of this morning’s adventures in raspberry heaven. Thank goodness for a slight breeze and the absence of mosquitos. The two days later we went out and picked 16 more pints several of which we shared with our neighbors. We anticipate harvesting at least 20 more pints for the freezer this week. Not bad for our little raspberry patch.
Video Blog 621 – Overgrown Garden
Having an overgrown garden isn’t unusual when you have many different area to manage. We’ve taken on a massive project this week to tackle on the NW side of our Wisconsin garden. For years we layered cuttings that started to create a natural fence along this area of our lot line. But when it starts to look ugly and embarrassing it’s time to take action. It took the better part of two days and several full trailer loads to our recycling center but this area looks so much cleaner. We even rescued a Hosta and replanted some sedum, tiger lilies, giant fleece plant and currants. Thank goodness the weather was cool, in the low 70’s and the rain held off until after we got home and cleaned up the mess left in our driveway. We’re glad we were able to clean up this area to accommodate even more summer tours around our entire property.
Video Blog 620 – Rain Barrel Update
Several viewers have asked us to do a rain barrel update. Some rain barrel manufacturers unfortunately provide cheap spigots that break easily. It’s very frustrating when that happens to a full barrel. Earlier this year a company call Rain Reserve sent us a complete spigot kit to test. Rain Reserve kit provides everything you need to convert any rain barrel or water storage containers. Once we installed their sturdy spigot shut off value the flow and water pressure dramatically increased making it a better-built spigot system. Because we have 4 rain barrels we wanted to explore alternative ideas we found at our local hardware store. Thanks Bryant for sending us your Rain Reserve rain barrel spigot kit. As you can see, it works great and much easier to turn on and off.
Video Blog 619 – Giant Fleece Plants
Our giant fleece plants have started to collapse due to their 7-8 foot stalks with heavy blooms. Because of their size, weight and lack of rain, several of these massive flowering plants desperately needed trimming. While the 110 mile an hour wind shear that crossed Wisconsin last night missed us, we’re glad we decided to trim them back half way just in time. We are doing this to encourage new growth and even second blossoms in mid to late summer. Each year this huge plant dies back completely in fall and pops out of the ground around mid spring and begins growing very quickly. Many people stop, photograph and ask us about these majestic giant fleece plants. They‘re simply amazed to touch and smell them and see these flowering plants grow to a height of 8 feet in clumps flaring 8-12’ wide. Now that we have divided the mother plant, each one has become a very impressive plant in our neighborhood.
Video Blog 615 – July Garden Tour Part 1 of 4
us on our 4 part July Garden Tour. In part 1 we will begin our walkabout along our east side of our eclectic garden areas, just outside our kitchen entrance. Then we will meander under our snake willow tree and along the front yard, including the entirely new bed we completed yesterday in front of our screen porch. This part of our garden tour will end along the front bed of our east berm where we just completed our video on rescuing summer plants. Come along and see part 2 of our July garden tour coming up next below.
Video Blog 616 – July Garden Tour Part 2 of 4
Join us on our July Garden Tour Part 2. We’ll continue along the east berm area, the S driveway area, strawberry beds, then walk around to the front street side view of this eclectic garden berm area. You’ll see a variety of perennial plants, flowering bushes, and trees. Something special has happened to one of our giant Fleece plants that we’ve never seen before. Then we will discuss how we’re trying to save a boxwood hedge and the addition of a, new non-invasive, Buckthorn specie. We end with a little surprise growing on one of our newer trees planted 2 years ago. Continue along and watch part three as we continue our July garden tour coming up next below.
Video Blog 617 – July Garden Tour Part 3 of 4
Join us on our July garden tour part 3 walkabout. We head for our little experimental grape arbor and our blueberry plants, then inspect our blackberry plants and see this year’s prolific raspberry patch is doing, especially since the rabbits chewed the stalks down to the ground two years ago. Then we will look at the perennial plants on the south side of our property, the new Dahlia bed, tomato containers and finally see how our leafcutter bee houses are doing. Come along with us next to see the conclusion of our 4-part series of our July garden tour below.
Video Blog 618 – July Garden Tour Part 4 of 4
Join us as we complete our July garden tour part 4 walkabout. We start where we left off in part 3 as we head to the SW corner of our property where we planted our first garden many years ago. Here’s some vegetables such as kale, peppers, beans, peas, and our perennial roses and peony trees we planted from seed. We’ll check on our Honeycrisp Apples destroyed by rabbits, more perennials and our water lilies in the upper pond. We’ll show you the roots of our cattails, damage to our Albert Spruce bush and the topiary created, our Better-Bilt compost bin and the north garden with raised beds where we’re growing tomatoes, squash, melons, and gourds and complete our July garden tour. Enjoy and thank you for joining us on our summer tour.
Video Blog 614 – Replanting Our Bed
Replanting our bed in front of our screen porch became a priority this summer as it’s always important to maintain curb appeal. Now that our amazing giant bleeding hearts are done blossoming along with several other spring bulbs and perennials, it’s time for us to relandscape this entire area. Day one was all about digging out and saving selected plants. Day two began by digging up positioning 4 of our bleeding heart plants then 6 Hostas, and purchasing some new perennials. We symmetrically positioned 4 grass plants called Blue Heaven, 6 pink and red Astilbe plants, 6 flowering Arizona Sunblanket plants, and some left over marigolds and alyssum. Then off Richard went to our local garden center to purchase 26 bags of Cypress mulch to finalize the replanting of our bed.
Video Blog 613 –Releasing Preying Mantis
Every day we check for indicators in releasing praying mantis egg case (or praying mantis) that we purchased at the Chicago flower show this spring. We were told to keep them in our refrigerator for several months at 34 degrees then last week we decided to put the egg case in a paper bag on a west facing window on our back porch. Supposedly, this 1 egg case contains 150-300 Mantids or more. Because our Wisconsin temperature keeps bouncing between 40’s and 80’s, we were also told they will begin hatching when the temp is a consistent 70-75 degrees. Once they hatch we will release them into several garden areas where they can begin to feast on a variety of live insects. Last year we had several living on our porch screens taking swift care of flies and other insects that trapped themselves in our front porch.
Video Blog 612 – Rescuing Summer Plants
We didn’t think about rescuing summer plants when we produced a recent video called a splash of color. Despite ample watering these colorful plants were struggling after a couple of weeks and we had to make a decision to replant them over again. We decided to repot some of these annual flowers in colorful containers and separate the rest hoping that as we divided them it will help their roots develop more quickly. Now with continued care and a watchful eye we hope to see a second set of blossoms very soon.
Video Blog 611 – Making Compost Tea
Making compost tea is a pretty simple formula creating a healthy tonic that improves plant growth, root development, healthy soil nutrient retention. I’ve mixed 3 cups of compost into a 3 gallon pail of water. Then I added 3 tablespoons of molasses to feed and activate the microbes in the compost.
After aerating the mixture for a couple of days before I begin the filtering process which then needed to be watered down before using it in our garden. If you don’t water it down the formula could be too strong. I completed the formula by adding 3 cups of clear water to every cup of compost tea.
Video Blog 610 – Training & Trimming A Weeping Tree
Training & trimming a weeping tree is at least a once a year garden task that helps keep branches under control and growing in a downward position. Whether training the wild branches with string, wire or rope you don’t want to tighten them to a point where they strangle or girdle either your tree or the branches. Once the majority of branches are under control then it’s time to decide whether or not to trim the length of all or some of the weeping branches to create the effect you’re after.
Video Blog 609 – Flowers That Repel And Attract
Today we’re going to add flowers that repel and attract insects in our vegetable gardens. We’ll be planting scented Marigolds to repel white flies, bad nematodes, aphids and mosquitoes alternating them with Sweet Alyssum to attract to attract pollinators to our garden. We will also sprinkle radish seeds, eat some, but let the majority flower and go to seed. The radish flowers will also attract pollinators while the roots repel the bad nematodes and the plant itself will help repel white flies from the garden.
There are many other plants you may want to add to your garden if you’re looking for more ways to repel unwanted bugs and infestations or attract beneficial insects into your garden.
Video Blog 608 – Releasing Leafcutter Bees
Now that the Mason Bee season is over we’re releasing leafcutter bees into their new home. While our first batch of solitary Mason bee we released didn’t appear successful, we’re hoping the leafcutter bees we purchased will fully develop from their cocoon and begin their pollination life-cycle. Every day we check on these little cocoons, and while a couple seemed to have opened, we haven’t seen a lot of activity around the tubular housing systems we installed as their starter home. Many simply find hollow plant shafts in a field to lay their eggs then die when their season is over, passing on this work for future generation of solitary mason and leafcutter bees to continue their pollinating mission. This is an important study due to the massive disappearance of the honey bee around the world. And yet, just one of these mason or leafcutter bees are known to be 100 times more effective in pollinating plants than 100 honey bees. That’s why we decided to add this study in our Wisconsin Garden.
Video Blog 607 – Planting Giant Dahlias
Today we are planting giant dahlias we recently purchased and reclaiming a southern slope just off our garden gazebo. We been so busy with many other areas that by the time we get around to this area we stopped planting anything new. So this year we decided to pull out all the existing vegetation and start over. We even installed several of our Better Bilt trellis sections to help support the upper level. These giant dahlias are expected to grow 4-6 feet tall with platter size blossoms. Unless the growers in the ad were very short, we believe this south facing garden area should be perfect for their yearly bulb development. Come late fall, all of these bulbs will need to be dug up and stored in a cool, dry, dark place.
Video Blog 606 – Topiary Trim
It’s time to consider some topiary trimming especially on several arborvitae bushes that exist in different parts of our garden. Both overcrowding and the winter sun has burned and destroyed much of the southern side of these plants over the years. Rather than digging them up and throwing them away, we decided to apply our artistic topiary minds to this task. We even decided to topiary six of our full dwarf Alberta spruce trees that we planted along the edge of our berm that if allowed to fully grow would end up blocking our view of many other plants growing on our berm. Now we could have removed and replanted them elsewhere, but from the view of our front porch overlooking this berm area has already revealed other flowering plants, bushes, and trees that will also reveal our topiary structures during the winter months. Now it’s up to us to keep them trimmed.
CLICK HERE – Burgon & Ball 4” Topiary Shears – $50
Video Blog 605 – Pear Slugs
We recently found some pear slugs (saw fly larva) eating our smoke tree leaves. Our smoke trees have been cropped downward into smoke tree bushes planted in two nearby locations. Both were affected and covered with these destructive worm-like pests distorting and eating away at these beautiful russet colored leaves. We’ll include a photo overlay during this video to help identify them. We will also show you how we attacked this infestation before our entire smoke tree plant was eaten alive using four natural methods. Now that we are aware of this problem we will continue to keep a watchful eye open and apply these techniques as needed.
Video Blog 604 – Planting Giant Zinnias
Every year I love planting giant zinnias outside my kitchen door. I love the butterflies they attract as much as their amazing colors and floral displays. This year we came across a product made here in Wisconsin that proved to be less expensive than purchasing multiple packets of seeds. Encap is a seed company located in Green Bay Wisconsin that uses an advanced soil technology that improves the physical characteristics soil for maximum performance. Basically, they prepare and add a special formula that includes; mulch, fertilizer, seed and soil conditioners with their patented crystal watering technology components that indicate when it’s time to water. We will test their product and compare it to our past experiences with zinnias.
Video Blog 603 – Container Garden
Having a container garden allows nearly everyone the opportunity to grow something you enjoy. Whether for its flowering beauty or your taste bud, there is little excuse for not having a container on your porch, patio, or even the entrance to your home. If you’re after something dramatic, a container garden allows many plant and color options to employ as thrillers, fillers, and spillers, Even if you don’t have a lot of garden space, containers still allow you to create a vertical garden area for both determinant and indeterminate vegetable plants, herbs and fruit. Whether utilizing a large decorative container of even a plastic milk jug, creating a container garden isn’t difficult, it’s really a matter of priority, purpose, and price.
Video Blog 602 – Deadheading
Deadheading is the process of removing old blossoms. It’s a seasonal task many gardeners chose to do instead of allowing a plant to go to seed. If the old blossoms aren’t cut off, most of the energy will transfer into creating seed heads instead of root or bulb development. This shift in energy allows some plants (annuals and perennials) to encourage the potential development of second blossoms. Removing the old stems and blossoms also help maintain the overall health of your perennials, and by removing the old debris to your compost bin to fully decompose and be recycled at a later date.
Video Blog 601 – Iris & Peony Update
Here’s a brief Iris & Peony update in our Wisconsin Garden. We have hundreds of beautiful iris and peonies that are now in full bloom. With the early bloom this year we found several mutations amongst hundreds of bearded Iris blossoms along with an unusually large number of peony buds and blossoms on a single bush. This is about the most we’ve ever seen on one plant. This bush alone, we counted over 90 buds several weeks ago and now over 100 blossoms. While many survived, a recent rain destroyed many that were in full bloom. Our next task will be deadheading all of these old blossoms in a future garden update.
Video Blog 600 – Celebrating Wisconsin Bloopers
Celebrating Wisconsin Bloopers is our special “Thank You” video celebrating Lynn’s amazing 600th Wisconsin Garden Video. Yes, this video includes a few of Lynn’s funny Wisconsin bloopers?
We personally want to thank everyone who took time to send us their video congratulations to Lynn. We especially want to thank: Brian, Dee & Kevin, Sarah, Scott & Lydia, Ginger & Alex, Ranjit, Greg, Barb & Dave, Lace & Logan, Keye, Tania & and Skye, along with all of our viewers from 132 countries and the thousands of subscribers who’ve already joined and are now part of our Garden Family.
We hope you enjoyed our “Celebrating Wisconsin Bloopers,” Lynn’s 600th Video as we look forward to the next 600 videos. If you enjoy this video, please give Lynn your “Thumbs Up.” And if you’re a First-Time viewer, we invite you to visit our Wisconsin Garden website. Subscribe and join our growing global garden family.
Richard and I are deeply grateful for all of your kind comments, questions, and continued support.
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