Added by on 2018-01-24

Peppers Harvest Time. NO TILL Homesteading Organic Vegetable Gardening method with deep mulch for beginners 101, Pt 6. Also How to build healthy soil – You can use composting leaves too. Link to PEPPERS planting Video : Video Rating: / 5 Related PostsTrue NO TILL Homesteading Organic Vegetable Gardening with mulch for beginners 101. Pt 6True NO TILL Organic Vegetable Gardening with mulch for beginners 101. Pt 7NO TILL B2E Method Organic Vegetable Gardening Soil Building with mulch for beginners 101. Pt 8NO TILL B2E Method Organic Vegetable Gardening Soil Building with mulch for beginners 101. Pt 6NO TILL B2E Method Organic Vegetable Gardening Soil Building with mulch for beginners 101. Pt 7WHY No Till Gardening Works Best with living roots, Organic Vegetable gardening for beginners 101.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *




  • ohhowhappygardener 1 year ago

    Wow… looks like your peppers did really well! Where did you purchase your seeds from?

  • Rob C 1 year ago

    Hey Mark,
    Another informative video, thanks.
    Just wondering, have you given up on the wood chip method?

  • Tom Fisher 1 year ago

    Great video Mark! Thanks for doing it. Have you ever considered fermented plant juice? I use henbit weed in the early spring and Comfrey for the rest of the year. You can also use plantain or purslane weeds. It's very cheap to make, takes a minimum amount of time and I think you will be amazed with the additional growth and harvest. Of course another great reason to use comfrey is it adds minerals too. It goes a very long way as a foliar spray. Here's a video of how to make it:

  • Donald Damron 1 year ago

    Hi Mark another great example of growing great food in a living soil. I continue to learn so much, thanks for sharing and helping our Community to grow healthy living soil, Don

  • Pinche Guarito 1 year ago

    Nice looking peppers Mark! Instead of cutting them back at the ground (and leaving dead roots) you might consider "winterizing" them with some mild pruning and a low tunnel. That will keep them in hibernation (with living roots and all) and in the spring they should bush out and get taller with thicker stems. I've seen YouTubers double their production this way.

  • Roy Culpepper 1 year ago

    Great topic. What is the next step for that row of peppers. Will you hand sow cereal rye and clover into the bed with what is left? Looks to be a few weeds, which is expected. Do you leave those weeds there also?

  • john rambo 1 year ago

    Hi Mark, I seeded annual rye grass in one of my beds. Do you think it would be a bad idea to knock it over and plant onion sets? I'm not sure about root crops

  • Jackie Goodnight 1 year ago

    Love your videos! I am planting a cover crop for the first time this fall. So excited to see the difference next year.

  • spleujo 1 year ago

    How much water did you use to support these plants?

  • bigh650 1 year ago

    good info again – hope you picked the green ones too
    all the very best

  • tsx3214 1 year ago

    Thanks, Mark! Enjoy your harvest. Thanks also for the size comparison aid. 🙂

  • Rabriar R. 1 year ago

    I planted the winter rye and will see how it goes next year.
    Thank you for sharing knowledge.

  • Hickory Hill Homestead VA 1 year ago

    I think I am in the same zone as you. The peppers look great. Mine did amazingly as well. Love your channel.

  • Dario Piazza 1 year ago

    How do I apply this leaf mould/ woodchips technique to market gardens ?

  • Manguy dude 1 year ago

    I love that you bring us along with you for your experiments! I also appreciate that you admit that you do not know everything like some people after going to a weekend class and getting a silly title.

  • Manguy dude 1 year ago

    In my opinion, your channel is one of the best gardening/farming channel because the proof is in the pudding is in the eating and I may not know what liquid carbon is but to me and my personal experience, living roots in the ground are paramount to soil building. Also from my experience, fertilization of any kind is unessecary once the ecology has had a chance to develop. I planted tomatoes very close between my Apple trees (after growing tomatoes in the same spot for years) and no one could believe that I got tomatoes as large as my dwarf Apple trees with nothing but mulch and using polycultures


    Link to PEPPERS planting Video :