19 COMMENTS

  1. On the blackboard raised beds I will be using Liquid Chalk which is the same as they use outside pubs which is waterproof and only comes off when you use a light wire brush. You can also use it on slate.

  2. I usually start an indoor garden in October, and I usually just plant lettuce, pac Choi, radishes, and test out my old seeds.

  3. Sent you a vid today hope you got it let’s know if not use it as you feel suitable feel free to edit and change around as you see fit . Cheers

    • Just got it. Due to the nature of this new show videos can’t be longer than 4 minutes. Feel free to edit it down and resend. Cheers.

  4. Hi Sean. One thing we both miss is gardening and our allotment especially. At least we can get our fix watching your vlogs 🙂

  5. Another great video Sean I’ve converted most of my allotment to raised beds I find the big benefit being that I can prepare each individual bed for what is going to grow in it eg lime a bed for brassicas etc and water each bed as required I spend a little time planning where things go so that my high vegetables like sweetcorn and runner beans don’t shade the bed beside them keep up the good work enjoy watching the videos

  6. just the beginning of September , starting out a hot month, however the heat does not deter me from planting a fall crop. The usual suspects, Arugula, kale, salad mix, a few runner beans, bush beans, radishes, Cilantro, possibly some beet roots for early spring. Almost time for some compost, and cover crop. Good luck on your new beds, can’t wait to see what you have planned.

  7. Wow I can’t believe you’ve now been at the railway site for three years all ready, wow time flies by so fast. Those raised beds are a decent size and will look f a b once all planted up. Happy gardening from my me & my son Ben 😁😁😁😁

  8. There’s a badger that is a regular visitor to my garden. It hasn’t done any significant damage to my veg beds. It seems to mostly just dig small holes in the lawn and root around in uncultivated areas, I presume looking for grubs and such. It is certainly far less of a pest than the snails and caterpillars that have swarmed everything this year.

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