Not everything you plant in your garden this spring has to be colorful. Some plants stand out because they are edible. And nothing compares to the fragrance and flavor of fresh herbs. WCCO stepped into a garden center’s Edible House.
The beautiful displays of color are what brighten our gardens and our spirit. We plant the bulbs in the fall and then wait with anticipation for their debut in the spring.
As Minnesotans start to think about yard work, the state has some words of caution.
The long winter has meant frozen lakes, iced-over garden beds and many questions about when we can put the spade to dirt and start planting the garden.
The Department of Natural Resources is kicking off a series of five hearings across the state to give the public the chance to comment on proposed updates to the state’s list of plants and animals that are at risk of disappearing from the Minnesota landscape.
After a weekend of 80-degree temperatures, it’s hard to believe that Minnesotans may see frost on Tuesday morning.
Police say 120 marijuana plants were seized from a county property in Beulah Township near Outing, Minn.
The Twin Cities set a record high temperature on Wednesday when we hit 73 degrees, and many residents were ready to jump in the yard and get to work. However, lawn care experts say not so fast.
With such a mild winter, you wouldn’t think we’d have to worry about protecting outdoor plants, but our lack of snow could be causing them harm.
The Minnesota Landscape Arboretum wants to know: Which plants changed Minnesota and transformed how we live today?
Many people love the scent of a real Christmas tree or holiday wreath, but some greens are more fragrant and longer lasting than others.
Susie Bachman from Bachman’s Floral & Garden Center shared some advice on caring for your holiday plants.
U.S. Customs and Border Protection officials say they confiscated a large amount of plants and fruits over the summer at Canadian border ports in North Dakota and Minnesota.
If you didn’t cover them up or move them inside, your flowers or sensitive veggies could be history.
Mary Ann Crolley is like many Twin Cities gardeners trying to beat the potential first freeze Wednesday night.