In his book, Extraordinary Ornamental Edibles, nursery manager Mike Lascelle lists 100 perennials, trees, shrubs and vines that both look and taste good.
Canadian Shield, a vivid red landscape rose with glossy green foliage, is first in a new series of easy-to-grow roses called the 49th Parallel Collection.
This is the time of year when many local groups organize plant sales as fundraisers. The plants often come from member gardens or local nurseries.
In her new book, The Fruitful City, Toronto-based writer Helena Moncrieff explores and celebrates the overlooked bounty of fruit growing in urban centres.
More than 1,000 Garden Making readers took the time to answer our recent survey about municipal tree protection bylaws, with 375 providing comments.
This survey asks about the use of local bylaws to regulate or prohibit the injury or destruction of trees on private property. Results will be published..
The Master Gardeners petition to make bunchberry (Cornus canadensis) Canada’s national flower was turned down by the Department of Canadian Heritage.
Carolinian Canada and WWF Canada are bringing native plant enthusiasts together at a conference in Toronto on March 7: Shifting the Paradigm – Forum 2018.
A reader asks how to prune the canes of raspberries that produce in July, then a second crop in September/ October.
Hamamelis virginiana, our native witchhazel which blooms in fall, as well as H. vernalis are cold hardy for Edmonton.
Pressed flowers sent to his daughter by a Canadian fighting in war-torn Europe have inspired a remarkable exhibition called WAR Flowers now open in Toronto.
Niki Jabbour’s new book, Veggie Garden Remix, encourages gardeners to try “238 New Plants to Shake Up Your Garden and Add Variety, Flavor, and Fun.” Our draw was won by Colette M. of Mount Forest, Ontario.
Dahlia tubers that were put to bed in peat moss in the basement have started to send up shoots. Nick Vanderheide of Creekside Growers says what to do.