When planning next year’s garden, consider some heart-healthy herbs.
Depression is often at its worst during the winter months, and farmers aren’t immune. Growing healing herbs, however, can provide some extra support.
Learn about the myths and medicinal benefits of this popular holiday fruit, which you can grow yourself indoors or out.
If you enjoy a sweet, orange vegetable side-dish at Thanksgiving, you’re probably eating sweet potatoes and not yams, no matter what your family calls it.
You should grow St. John’s Wort for its many health and wellness attributes.
The cucumbertree is part of an ancient line of plants. It’s a good shade tree and has numerous medicinal uses. Here’s how to grow your own.
Turnips have nutritional as well as medicinal value, and they also predate the pumpkin when it comes to making lanterns out of vegetables.
Its spike ball fruit can take 30 years to appear, but while you wait, you can use sweet gum sap to fight inflammation, bacteria and fungus.
The ginkgo tree has a rich and symbolic history as well as multiple potential uses for food and medicine. It’s hardy and grows tall and wide.
When the common cold or its cousin, the flu, has you feeling blue, turn to herbs for relief as alternatives or supplements to pharmaceuticals.