Back Yard Garden
If you need support or help to get your garden together. Contact Shante @
“There are no gardening mistakes, only experiments”. Janet Kilburn Phillips
“there are no gardening mistakes, only experiments”. Janet Kilburn Phillips
We were inspired to do gardening due to our mother whose now deceased being sick physicially and mentally. We wanted to save her life, and had it all planned out. How we'd start a "Mother Garden" specifically for her to help stimulate her mind and aide with her physical body ailments. Unfortanely, the creator had other plans. We lost our mother before we could lay the Mother Garden foundation!!! So in honor of her...we garden therapeutically in efforts to first heal ourselves, so that we can help to heal others.
“Backyard gardening can inspire you to take an interest in the origins of your food and make better choices about what you put on your plate,” says Dr. Helen Delichatsios, an internist at Harvard-affiliated Massachusetts General Hospital. “When you grow your own food, you savor it more because of the effort it took to get to the table.”
Growing your own food has many health benefits:
- It helps you eat more fresh fruits and vegetables.
- You decide what kinds of fertilizers and pesticides come in contact with your food.
- It lets you control when to harvest your food. Vegetables that ripen in the garden have more nutrients than some store-bought vegetables that must be picked early.
Growing your own food isn’t rocket science. “Growing food is very simple,” says Kathleen Frith, managing director of the Center for Health and the Global Environment (CHGE) at Harvard Medical School. “It takes a little time, but things like tomatoes, lettuce, peppers — basic kitchen crops — are very forgiving. Really, anyone can learn to grow food pretty easily.”