This long-season crop is a staple in European gardens, has been misunderstood for a generation in America, and is now redeeming itself as a valuable vegetable.
An unusually cheery garden companion, roselle hibiscus both looks great and offers a variety of flavorful uses, most notably in a refreshing tea.
A pop of fuchsia in a fall garden means radicchio is on the menu. Grow this bitter, brilliant vegetable for some cool-weather color.
Unlike a spring radish, fall radishes grow slower for a deeper flavor. Grow watermelon radish, black radish and daikon radish for a wintertime treat.
Collard greens are a delight to grow and to eat. These nutritious, hardy greens are staples in African Americans’ gardens and gardens in the South.
Spring and fall gardens are not complete without a head or two (or more) of cabbage. Plant green, red and savoy cabbages for a tasty, healthy veggie.
Grow basil for a garden smell that stops you in your tracks and a taste in your cooking that will earn you rave reviews. This easy herb is a treat for the senses.