cherrylanefarms.comCherry Lane Farm | Richmond's Premier Source of Fresh Fruit and Vegetables Profile

Title:Cherry Lane Farm | Richmond's Premier Source of Fresh Fruit and Vegetables

Description:Cherry Lane Farm | Richmond's Premier Source of Fresh Fruit and Vegetables Cherry Lane Farm Richmond's Premier Source of Fresh Fruit and Vegetables U-Pick Recipes Squash Soup & Baked Pumpkin Seeds Abo


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Cherry Lane Farm | Richmond's Premier Source of Fresh Fruit and Vegetables Cherry Lane Farm Richmond's Premier Source of Fresh Fruit and Vegetables U-Pick Recipes Squash Soup & Baked Pumpkin Seeds About Us Seasonal Availability Gallery Contact Us Jun 09 2013 Uncategorized Jun 10 2012 Leave a comment Uncategorized Kale! Garlic Scapes! They’re in! Alright folks, physician the Russian Kale and the Lacinato Kale are both ready, web and the garlic scapes are in too. For those who ain’t in the know, information pills garlic scapes are the “flower” formation that garlic plants produce right before they start to produce a bulb. One picks them when they’re still immature–they’ll turn into what looks reminiscent of s miniature garlic bulb. They’re excellent for sauteing, barbecuing, and–for the garlic lovers amongst us–eating straight. Use them exactly like you’d use garlic. The only difference is that this stuff is prettier and it’s not dried. They’re pretty pungent, so if you want to have something to tide you over before the garlic comes out of the ground in about a month this is the stuff. Will post pictures soonish. Cheers! -Miles Jun 06 2012 Uncategorized Rotten fish–who’da thunk? As my neighbours can attest, more about I love making the neighbourhood smell like a fish processing plant. It’s one more thing that I do to show my love. But it goes beyond that, in our climate (with all the rain we get) nitrogen and boron–among other macro/micronutrients–get washed out of the soil. I’ve found that using rotten fish on my trees, blueberries, grapes, and garlic provides the difference between not having all that much abundance and having a huge yield. This is especially the case with blueberries, while in grapes it makes for nicer quality. Being a horticulture geek, I’m a bit of a sucker for novel fertilizers. I decided to use the stuff on the garlic this year as a soil drench and inadvertently got it all over the tops, too. This was because for a big bulb you want to have the biggest and strongest tops you can get. Now the stuff is creeping past the three foot tall mark under relatively adverse conditions. I didn’t bother trying to wash it off the tops due to the brevity of time I had at my disposal and I was a bit concerned that perhaps the dilution would be too strong for the foliage to handle. Fast forward a month and there’s not a speck of rust on my garlic while I’ve noticed that my neighbours’ plants are close to dying from rust. Here’s what I’m talking about: It ain’t at all pretty and it inhibits the plants from being able to photosynthesize properly. There’s also no recommended organic remedies other than crying about it once it gets to this stage in a field. Last year I had a huge problem with it and when I phoned the Ministry of Plenty (Agriculture) and asked for an extension agent I got told after being on hold for an hour “oh, she’s on vacation till September.” Keep in mind that it was July at the time… But this year there’s zip, nada in terms of rust on my garlic which sent me into head scratching contemplation. We had plenty of wet horrible weather in late May (and so far early June, too) which is VERY conductive to the disease taking over. But then this morning I picked up the last issue of Acres USA, my favourite magazine, I started reading in the current issues section that they’re doing a trial in Georgia on the use of foliar fish fertilizer on blueberries as they’ve been noticing that it inhibits them form getting a variety of pathogens. Maybe it’s the same case with garlic? Years ago Milo apparently told a customer that he used fish fertilizer and kelp on the tomatoes to inhibit blight which I thought was a bunch of nonsense at the time, but now I’m not so sure. Perhaps the properties of what dad calls “the worst smelling poontang this side of the Mississippi” is intolerable to fungus, too. May 26 2012 Uncategorized New Pictures Alright, dosage as promised here are the latest pictures of what’s going on on the farm! You can view more on page 6 of the gallery. Cheers! -Miles May 26 2012 Uncategorized Summer’s Almost Here! Hey everyone, visit web It’s been a while since the last update–things have been busy here at the farm. Since last time, the trees have all been pruned, the field has been ploughed and almost all the crops planted. All that’s left to plant are the the eggplants. So far we’ve got in the carrots, green onions, peppers, cucumbers, butternut squash, beets, romaine lettuce, golden and green zucchini, Early Girl and Juliet tomatoes, summer cabbage, broccoli, cauliflower, Italian Dandelion, Dill, Russian and Lacinato kale, Warba potatoes, shelling and snap peas, green beans, Romano beans, and fennel. As a trial I also stuck in a small amount of pac choi and boc choi to see if I can successfully grow it! To Hal Taylor, they pickling onions will be in the ground sooner than later!! I promise. Otherwise, the cherries are looking like they’re going to be on time–the first week of July. The blueberries are looking excellent, as are the apples and the plums. Really great pollination that we had with that two week stretch of summer-like weather we had a week or so ago. The rains were also welcomed with open arms as everything grew an extra inch, rain beats irrigation when it comes to benefits for almost all crops. Next time I manage to get out and take a few shots I’ll post them, but yesterday I uploaded some shots from early May before I got everything in–take a look-see in the gallery, they should be on the last 2 pages. -Miles Dec 20 2011 Uncategorized What’s going to be new for next year Hey everybody, pharmacy it’s been a little while since I’ve done an update so I figured I might as well start yakin’ a tad more. I’ll start off with some of the changes that are going to be going on on the farm for next year. -We’ll finally have eggs all the time, order as the hens are now settled in and we’re predicting an output of about 9-10 dozen per day. Oh yeah, cost and they won’t have any Grey Poupon them (har-har), either. -I’m going to be collaborating with a few other farmers from around Richmond and Vancouver so from here on in there shouldn’t be any more shortages of cucumbers right in the middle of the summer because of a crop failure. The basic idea behind our collaboration is that none of us have enough space to grow everything we’d like to and have consistent supplies, and even if we did, there’d be hardly enough quantity and the efficiency end of things would be lacking. Further we’re all following the same sort of growing practices, and the stuff hasn’t been sitting on a shelf for weeks. -We’re finally going to renovate the shop. This time I mean it! I’ll take some pictures when I start working on it. -Right now I’m building some raised boxes outside of the shop that are modeled on the British coldframe idea, except with some amendments. The idea here is that the stuff that customers like freshly cut i... Similar Website

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