Added by on 2016-03-18

Time to organize, plan, and transition from the Winter to the Spring Vegetable Garden! How to Plant, Grow, & Harvest Onions from Start to Finish How to Plant, Grow, & Harvest Potatoes Organically from Start to Finish! How to Have a Maintenance Free Weed Free Organic Vegetable Garden How to Plant Garlic… Asparagus Beds in the Fall & Winter: How to prepare your bed for a great crop next spring! Video Rating: / 5 Related PostsEarly Spring Vegetable Garden TourHow to Start a Vegetable Garden | Everyday HealthOrganic Backyard Vegetable Garden Tour – Summer TimeThe Beginning | Spring Vegetable GardenGarden Tower Time Lapse Spring 2013 Weekly UpdateRaised Bed Gardening – How To Start A Raised Bed Vegetable Garden

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  • DIY Home & Garden Projects 1 year ago

    Brandon we are growing 10 different varieties of tomatoes in our greenhouse we have four artisan cherry tomatoes and one special beefsteak called pink Berkeley tie-dye. would you like some of those to grow in your garden?

  • melinda Lancaster 1 year ago

    Although your doing a great job with your garden you also might want to ck out the Back to Eden videos. Paul Gautche put down wood chips on top of rock. some places will deliver for free. No till, no fertilizer. I am doing a hugelkulture/permaculture as this is easier for me and kinda similar to the wood chip method. I can't see me hauling wood chips to my back yard.

  • Jay Dee 1 year ago

    So happy to find your channel! I live in the Dallas area and I am planning to start my first garden. Any produce you recommend for first timers? I love all vegetables and fruits.

  • Rivet Gardener 1 year ago

    You all are spot on! Beautiful garden and plan. Congratulations. We still have another2 months before we can start here.

  • Sandra Cerino 1 year ago

    I enjoy keeping up with your gardening and chicken growing efforts, especially since I had to give up my own garden in the north.

  • GirladyLocks 1 year ago

    If you add a lot of sand to your soil it'll help more than you could ever dream! Of course, keep adding the organic matter, too! Well rotted horse manure and straw and compost are awesome! I also add shredded paper, leaf compost and chicken guano. Best soil EVER! Nice videos 🙂 I really enjoy them! Thank you for sharing and happy gardening!

  • Joan Smith 1 year ago

    I adopted a community garden row last year that was a weedy mess. I followed your lead and put down landscape cloth to help me slow down the weeds. I did pull out the grass in the middle of the row where I planted turnips. The garden did great! So, thank you! but now I've taken on two more rows of weedy Bermuda grass infested rows and I will use the garden fabric again. I have done it a little differently though. I don't use the metal staples, I covered the cloth with hardwood mulch. I think the weeds (especially the Bermuda) will grow through the little staple holes. I'm also hoping the mulch will make the fabric last longer.

  • Gabriel Bayley 1 year ago

    challenge accepted…

  • MrChipGardener 1 year ago

    Good plan! Looks like spring is there for you already. Many of us are not so lucky yet.

  • Randall Hall 1 year ago

    Brandon, I'm in zone 8a too, over here in Grapevine! What types of veggies have you found can be planted now, in very early March? Looks like the weather should be mild all the way through the middle of March, and then we will be getting closer to Spring! I was thinking I might get some plants it the ground this weekend, but I'm not sure what will work this early.

  • LARK'S GARDENS 1 year ago

    Great looking garden, Brandon. So nice that you still have brussel sprouts, they look fantastic. Your are both busy young parents. Whatever works for you and your family in growing fresh chemical free produce. Great job, well done. Thanks for sharing.

  • Bob Lt (BobMel's Gardening) 1 year ago

    Brandon you can till if you want to it is YUOR garden. I like the way you use the cloth to help you with your time constraints. Young families are generally busy especially with a young child. Best wishes Bob.

  • Cultivating Organic by Jo & Mig 1 year ago

    I started my garden with a friend helping me turn the soil over with his tractor.  It was a lot of work cleaning out all the weeds.  We then turn to container gardening, we encountered so much limitation not favorable for production.  Now we are gardening using several methods, raise bed, containers, hoop houses and greenhouse.  As gardeners we must do what we can to insure harvest.  I have watched many of your videos, before I started making my own and for the most part the outcome were successful and bountiful harvest.  Thanks for sharing.

  • Bernard Schipano 1 year ago

    Your about a month ahead of me weather wise so these videos help me plan my garden. Thanks, I hope the weather cooperates with this year. I remember the tomato tragedy of last season. All the best!

  • The Peeping Egg 1 year ago

    I did my first garden last year and had the most pathetic sized brussel sprouts lol they did seem to survive the Blizzard and annoying 5 degrees nights we had a few times and a only a couple of them died but I finally just decided to feed the leaves to the bunnies;) I'll try again this year, hopefully with better results and actually get Brussels!

  • t. maryam 1 year ago


  • Heather Cantu 1 year ago

    thanks for the great videos. I live in Dallas,tx/seagoville border and in a trailer park I'm trying to grow my family's food its much healthier and I know where its coming from and how its grown

  • ArmindaHeart 1 year ago

    Heavily mulching with organic matter (hay, leaves, chipped branches with the leaves, etc) and laying this over compost and manure (without tilling) will transform your soil completely! Weeds will hardly ever come up and are easy to pull if they do, watering is drastically less, you add organic matter as it decomposes, and you–most importantly–don't kill the ecosystem in the soil with tilling and weed fabric. See Ruth Stout and the Back to Eden method, both tout mulching in the garden. Love your videos!!!

  • dskillzhtown 1 year ago

    Hello. I am in Zone 9 myself. I am planning on planting a few items this weekend. I didn't really think about lettuce. Didn't think that it would be cool long enough down here for me to get much out of lettuce plants.

  • The Mud Room 1 year ago

    Woohoo! I'm so ready to do some gardening!