Let’s talk about a few of the most common holiday houseplants
As the nation’s largest positive youth development program, 4-H teaches through hands-on learning and self-guided projects.
Registration is open for the November 9th, 2022 Colorado Pollinator Summit. A day full of sessions focused on the state of pollinators in Colorado.
It’s official, fall is finally here and cooler temperatures are ahead! As your summer annuals are beginning to look tired or may have stopped blooming altogether, now is the perfect time to revamp your flower containers.
Whether your interest is in learning for the sake of learning, furthering a career in the Green Industry or a passion for solving plant problems while sharing the love of gardening with your neighbors, now is the time to get started.
August is a great time to assess your landscape and think about what you might want to adjust for next year. One such consideration is how your pets use the yard.
Join Ariana Gloria-Martinez of Colorado State University Extension to learn about noxious weeds, native/ornamental grasses, etc. in Boulder County
Trees are an important part of Colorado landscapes, especially in our urban centers. However, it’s hard to be a healthy tree in Colorado!
Colorado State University Extension has a solution for your overabundant garden and can help you make the most out of your harvest – it’s called Grow & Give! Through the Grow & Give program
A common issue we’re hearing about in the Colorado State University Extension office this spring is dead turf. Here’s strategies to help.
What’s the buzz about native plants? Find out at the 7th Annual Landscaping with Colorado Native Plants Conference!
If you are new to Colorado, you will soon learn that snow is the source of most the hydrology in the state. Therefore everyone – commercial and residential users, farmers and ranchers, rafters and fishermen – keep an eye to the snowpack as we enter a water year, Oct. 1 through Sept. 30.
We need to be planning how we can help plants survive the drought conditions while conserving water. Here are some suggestions.
I recently underwent a health assessment which involved a lengthy questionnaire on how I care for myself. Things went smoothly until the interviewer asked about any exercise I routinely do. I said “gardening.”
The future is here. Colorado produce farmers need access to labor saving ag tech that is both the right fit and allows for rapid ROI.
What characteristics make weeds so successful and able to annoy us and resist our attempts to eliminate them from our properties?
Home gardening surged in interest over the past two summers, largely because people were looking for distraction during our home-bound time.
Along with all the garden bounty that comes this time of year is one of my favorites, the apple.
When the heat switched on, lawns stressed, with Kentucky Bluegrass going dormant to escape the near-hundred degree temperatures. Brown spots in yards are blooming faster than the roses.
While most of Colorado is enjoying not having to wear masks in public places and finding socializing readily available, parts of society are grappling with changes in workforce, supply chains and certainty of plans for “normal” when looking into the future.
With the recent moisture and the heat of summer, summer annual weeds have sprouted and are growing in Colorado.
Summer heated up in a hurry in Colorado, and yards, vegetables and trees are showing the price of the record heat in between the rains.
Whether it’s June, September, or any other month of the year, let’s celebrate pollinators and help make our home, their home.
There are 20 thistles native to Colorado, besides being prickly, they are desirable plants. Thistles are in the Asteraceae, sunflower (daisy) family.
The cool, wet weather we’ve been enjoying has had gardeners impatiently waiting for the soil to warm and the skies to stop peppering us with hail so our plants can finally go outside.