Articles, Blog

10 Things I Wish I’d Known Before Starting a New Vegetable Garden

November 5, 2019

[Music] Longer days and the first brave flowers
pushing through – spring is nearly here! This is the perfect time to be planning
for the coming growing season. If you’re new to gardening – welcome! This video is
for anyone looking to start a new garden. You’re about to embark on a journey
that’s equal parts challenging and rewarding, mystifying – but uplifting! Here, then, are the top 10 things I wish I’d known
when I was starting out. The first thing to consider when starting a new garden is light. Most vegetables, fruits and herbs will grow best
in full sunshine – somewhere that receives at least 6 hours,
and preferably 8 hours of direct sunshine a day, though some shading is welcome in hotter climates. Some cool season crops, for example spinach,
cabbage and radishes can be grown in part shade, while there are plenty of flowers for
both sunny and shady locations. You’ll need to tend your garden regularly, so if possible
position it close to the house where you will see it – that way you won’t forget about it,
and can see what needs doing as it needs doing. Try to site it near a source of water too, or install water
barrels and other means of collecting water close by to make watering quick and easy. Lavish your soil with love! Nourish it with organic matter
including garden compost and manure. Manure must be rotted down for at least
six months before applying it because fresh manure contains weed seeds, can harbor disease, and
may ‘burn’ plants due to its very high nitrogen content. Add organic matter whenever you can,
and at least once a year. This can be simply laid on the soil surface
as what’s known as a ‘mulch’. Over time your soil structure will improve, becoming
better draining and a healthier environment for roots. You can add organic fertilizers too of course,
but think of these as a short-term boost rather than building up long-term soil health
like organic matter can. As a new gardener it’s easy to get
carried away, but a little restraint is essential. Plant too soon and tender plants
are likely to be caught out by a sudden frost or will fail to thrive as they grow on. In most areas your last and first frost dates define your
growing season. Our Garden Planner can help. It automatically calculates your
frost dates based on your location. As you add to your plan the accompanying
Plant List grows too – open it up and you’ll be able to see exactly when you should
be sowing, planting and harvesting your chosen crops. Begin sowing outside only once your soil has
warmed up and dried out enough to become workable. Seed beds – that’s the area you sow into – should have a fine, crumbly texture. Sowing undercover into plug trays and pots is a
great way to get a head start while temperatures outside are still too low. Transplants need planting holes that are
bigger than the existing rootball. The soil then used to fill in the hole will
be looser, which will make it easier for new roots to grow out into the surrounding soil,
and help plants to establish quicker in their new home. Most plants need an average of 1-2 inches
(2-5cm) of water a week You’ll probably need to water more as it
gets warmer, but this does depend on rainfall. It’s better to water heavily once a week
than a little every day. This forces roots to reach further down into the
soil to seek moisture, improving self-reliance. Plants in containers can’t do this of course,
so water them more often. Remove weeds as soon as you see them so they
don’t have a chance to produce seeds and spread. Hoeing is quick and easy, and severed weeds may be
left where they fall to wither in the sun. Keep the blade edge sharp and close to
the surface to prevent damaging crop roots. Hand weed where the hoe can’t reach. Mulching with organic matter is a great way to stop new weeds popping up as well as improving your soil as it gradually rots down. Some vegetables must be picked regularly
to keep the harvests coming. Beans, zucchini (courgette) and
tomatoes are just a few examples where picking will encourage
even more pods and fruits to follow. Similarly, removing old blooms from
flowers – called ‘deadheading’ – encourages more to follow,
extending the display a little longer. An end-of-season tidy up
is a great way to ensure a clean start the following year, but don’t get too carried away! Old seed heads of, for example, coneflowers and thistles
will help feed birds over winter while ornamental grasses can be left to add
movement and structure to the garden and overwintering sites for beneficial bugs
such as butterflies. Fallen leaves are a welcome resource. Add them to compost heaps,
compost them alone to turn them into leaf mold, or pile them thick over tender perennials
to protect them over winter. Good gardeners make lots of mistakes,
but they learn from them. By keeping track of when, where and what you
grew, and noting any pests, diseases or failures, you can build up a personal record
of what works best for you and your garden. Take advantage of our free online Garden Journal
which makes record-keeping easy. Take photos outside on the go,
then upload them with your written notes. Record when you planted,
watered and tended your crops, get to the bottom of problems, and see how much
you’ve harvested. These tips are our recommendations, but of course everyone has a different opinion
based on their own experiences. So if you’re not so new to gardening
I invite you to share your advice for beginners in the comments section below. And if you’re a gardening newbie, then I hope this video
has whetted your appetite to get growing! Please make sure you subscribe to our
channel too, because we have lots of invaluable gardening advice for
gardeners of all abilities – and you never stop learning, that’s for sure! I’ll catch you next time. [Music]


  • Reply Eddie Humphreys February 9, 2019 at 11:36 am

    LOVE your videos ❤️!

  • Reply Dodo Pson February 9, 2019 at 12:16 pm

    For tip #7 I'd like to add: know what you planted when weeding, when I was a kid my mum once weeded out all the leeks thinking they were grass (in very neat rows ).

  • Reply Mimi Antonetti February 9, 2019 at 2:53 pm

    Gave up sowing in the ground…our soil is rife with clay. Have done straw bale gardening for over 5 years now and the crops are amazing! Bonus is little to no weeding and crops are higher up to pick so no bending over!

  • Reply Gillenz Fluff February 9, 2019 at 3:00 pm

    I let the weeds grow they shade the soil and keep moisture in the ground so you don't have to water as much and pests take longer to find my plants and I get extra plant matter for the compost bin.
    Nobody ever explained a good enough reason for weeding.

  • Reply Jasmine Ball February 9, 2019 at 3:13 pm

    I would love to see a tour of your entire garden.

  • Reply Moi February 9, 2019 at 3:52 pm

    My advice is to ask more seasoned gardeners for advice at every turn. Dog-walkers passing my yard–and stopping to compliment me on the improvements I made–have brought me perennials, seeds, told me names of expert gardeners and the people in the neighborhood who have hens (who I can interview, bring chicken treats to, and haul away used bedding material from), and more. Market farmers at the local market have answered questions about local varieties to try. No one loves to talk more about their passion than a gardener, whether that's on youtube or the otherwise standoffish fellow across the road from you, and so my advice is: don't be shy! Compliment people whose gardens or allotments you like and ask their advice. Never be afraid to ask for free stuff people are setting out for trash–bagged leaves, pallets, or trimmed willow branches to weave into a trellis, for instance (at worst, you'll be known as the neighborhood eccentric for happily hauling off branches for them!)

  • Reply MyChilepepper February 9, 2019 at 5:31 pm

    Very good advice. I once drove pass a sign selling 6 tomato seedlings for 20p and I bought 5. We had a good bumper crop of 30 humongous tomato plants that’s crowding our yard. Never again.

  • Reply S R February 9, 2019 at 7:28 pm

    My advice is do what you want, the exact opposite of all expert advice, aCcept that your plants will die, and have some fun. If we all go round brow beating each other with do’s and don’t nothing new will happen, we might as well not begin and just let the one true king gardener do everything while we just wander along as peasants hoeing the weeds. Jesus, lighten up!

  • Reply Coccinelle February 9, 2019 at 8:18 pm

    I'm totally new at this and I was wondering where do you live or what hardiness zone you are in. I watched dozens of your videos and I didn't find out. I think it's important I don't follow advice from someone who lives in a climate too different from mine.

  • Reply Trish Moon February 9, 2019 at 8:44 pm

    GrowVeg We are currently in a deep freeze and once the snow melts I'll be out. Would love you to show suggestions for keeping rodents out of the veggie gardens (not killing suggestions). During cold snap even though everything was covered with plastic and remay the rodents still ate all the swiss and I'm not brave enough to look at all the other beds just yet. Haven't seen you talk about this yet.

  • Reply Brian Morgan February 9, 2019 at 11:15 pm

    A tip I was given – If you only want a few plants of one type (tomatoes, courgettes or peppers etc) don't buy a packet of seeds buit get them as small plants from the garden centre. With a packet of seeds costing £3.00 or more you can buy your plants for less and they will be larger than if you grew them yourself.

  • Reply mladyhazel February 9, 2019 at 11:59 pm

    I'm on my third year of gardening and so far I've learned that planning early is key and making mini-greenhouses is very useful for starters. Hoping this year is my best so far! Thank you for your videos, love the accent:-)

  • Reply Donald Mulcare February 10, 2019 at 1:11 am

    Spend a bright day checking sunlight at potential planting sites, on an hourly basis. Record hourly results in a table. From this, you can measure the hours of full sun and sow plants accordingly.

  • Reply The Old Hobbit February 10, 2019 at 9:42 am

    We have a postage stamp of a garden, seriously I don't exaggerate, so we have decided to put in two or if possible 3 (6' x 3') raised beds and 2 (4' x 1') to see how we get along for our first year. We already have 3 veg-trugs on the patio and will be introducing fruit that we can grow vertically on the walls and in hanging baskets. We wont be defeated 🙂

  • Reply neverlostforwords February 10, 2019 at 11:57 am

    Three tips: First, vegetables in the garden should be monitored daily. Imagine if you had a baby at home and did not check daily if he/she was hungry, thirsty, comfortable, etc. Perhaps some people can manage without daily monitoring of vegetables however they are highly experienced and have all the right conditions and materials going like clockwork. 🙂 Second, the soil should be free draining but retain some water. Getting the right mix of materials to achieve this balance in your veg garden soil can be tricky but practice makes perfect. Third tip is to have plenty of bamboo canes and covers of various kinds (check the garden centres) to protect your growing vegetables from pests, winds, hail, rain, scorching sun, etc. When you see a need, put in some canes around the vegetables at risk and drape the covers over the canes to protect your plants. Peg the covers to the canes with clothes pegs. Have huge bins to store all thoes canes and covers until you need them.

  • Reply Bruizey February 10, 2019 at 12:47 pm

    My tip is love your soil (not like that – you will get arrested!) Your soil determines so much as far as plant growth and health, flavour, health benefits etc
    There are heaps of you tube vids about soil preparation and encouraging soil life.
    Look after your soil and the plants will look after themselves.

  • Reply Susy García February 10, 2019 at 1:41 pm

    Thank you for a great video!
    What is the name of the journal app mentioned in the video?

  • Reply donna jacques February 10, 2019 at 2:27 pm

    thank you it was you that taught me most of what I know Thank you for every thing.

  • Reply Jill Weaver February 10, 2019 at 7:04 pm

    Despite what he says in the video, the garden app/journal is not free. You can get a free 7 day trial from any of the links posted but you pay after that

  • Reply Grace Puscizna February 10, 2019 at 9:25 pm

    My only comment is prepare and enjoy each phase of the process follow the advice of the experienced.

  • Reply Cara Roby February 10, 2019 at 11:02 pm

    My best advice would be… bird feeding stations and watering features…I know it sounds wrong but it is so right…they work for me and I show them my appreciation…never have pest problems and they get on very well with the pollinators…I also have a bee and butterfly bath…Cara in Indiana

  • Reply Sonnie's Garden February 11, 2019 at 1:03 am

    Good Tips!

  • Reply Green Leaf Grow February 11, 2019 at 1:36 am

    Pretty dope man. I have a grow scrogged out now. Check out my very first vid i just uploaded and let me know what you think

  • Reply Jim19826301 February 11, 2019 at 8:04 am

    What type of hoe is that?

  • Reply Botanical Treasures February 11, 2019 at 1:07 pm

    Great advice! Be sure to add companion plants—flowers that are friends with vegetables like marigolds which attract pollinators 🐝 while they repel pests. 🌼

  • Reply Ed February 11, 2019 at 2:02 pm

    I listened all the way through because I like his accent….

  • Reply Janet S February 11, 2019 at 3:36 pm

    I can't imagine what kind of tiny seed would need to be planted as deeply as he plants those seeds in this video (around the 2:00 mark). Usually, you plant seeds at a depth of about twice the seed's width.

  • Reply Barbara Thompson February 12, 2019 at 9:31 pm

    I don't have anything wisdom to add, but would like to know what we should do about the squirrels that eat everything in sight. Thanks.

  • Reply Anthony Massara February 13, 2019 at 7:58 pm

    I've gardened my whole life, and one tip I would give newbies is to grow what you think actually tastes better from the garden. To me, tomatoes definitely do, but how much different does pumpkin or garlic taste compared to store-bought? Not much. So save that space for the ones that do. (But experiment–I grew broccoli in the garden for a while until I realized that it tends to be too green and limp for me compared to store-bought.)

  • Reply momof2 February 16, 2019 at 12:53 am

    Just today I got a mature tomato plant for patios and a sweet pepper plant. I also want to grow green onions too

  • Reply Z. Weertje February 23, 2019 at 10:15 pm

    Don`t rent a to big garden.
    Several years ago I did that and it gave stress in my young family because I was always gardening.
    Start small and keep it as close to you`re house as possible.
    Now I have my little greenhouse and garden of my own right next to my house and it gives pleasure and food to all of us.

  • Reply Valérie Toupin-Dubé February 25, 2019 at 3:48 am

    what is your landscape softaware?

  • Reply Akbar, Allard Freichmann February 27, 2019 at 6:17 pm

    Don't remove the weed. It keeps the soil covered. Before planting use full plants turn the weed up side down in the whole. So it will function as manure for the use full plant. Don't plow the whole field at once only dig a whole when needed. So the soil is protected by the weeds against drying out. Less work more profit. Work smart not hard.

  • Reply Akbar, Allard Freichmann February 27, 2019 at 6:20 pm

    Use coffee, tea leaves, egg shells, vegetables and fruits left over to manure your garden. Its all for free.

  • Reply Jill Dench March 3, 2019 at 6:32 pm

    Only grow what YOU like to eat.

  • Reply Aeh Rakhab March 4, 2019 at 12:42 am

    I love your voice…. warm my heart ❤️

  • Reply Ben Ross March 4, 2019 at 11:45 am

    London based?

  • Reply Mimi A March 4, 2019 at 8:45 pm

    Hello, enjoying all your videos and find them helpful. Thank you 🌻

  • Reply Marielle Linthorst March 8, 2019 at 7:46 pm

    My tip: square foot gardening. Less work and easy on your back.

  • Reply Anna Lieff-Saxby March 9, 2019 at 12:41 pm

    A tip for new allotment holders: be prepared for more work than you ever believed possible!

  • Reply Stella O March 10, 2019 at 9:29 am

    I never water. Plants can be spoiled into waiting for watering or just be left alone and they will not become lazy but find the water they need themselves by growing deeper roots and utilising the morning dew for instance.

  • Reply A privet hedge and rickety fence Gardening channel March 11, 2019 at 11:21 am

    What's that big shrub thing at the back calls?

  • Reply Tia Jolie Phillips March 13, 2019 at 1:56 am

    Within two weeks, I will own a home on 20 acres near Orlando Florida. I believe it to be a zone 9B for planting. I have heard many things about gardening software. I think such programs could be very useful to me as I planned how to use my land. I have about 12 usable acres on which I would like to plant tropical fruits, deciduous trees, palm trees, nut trees, as well as several layers of canopy. I’m also very interested in making use of perennials and native Floridian plants to encourage butterflies, beers and helpful insects. Do any of you have suggestions as to which software I should consider for such a large project?

  • Reply Vi Tran March 14, 2019 at 7:04 am

    hi, what is the programme you use to estimate your plant and harvest?

  • Reply Tracey Clark March 14, 2019 at 1:49 pm

    great video so much good info.

  • Reply Denise Brady March 15, 2019 at 12:57 am

    Great advice for a newbie Thanks Cheers Denise – Brisbane Australia

  • Reply S. A. L Production Resources Limited March 15, 2019 at 11:46 am

    What is the app you are “advertising” it looks good!

  • Reply lotusflo12 March 17, 2019 at 3:35 pm

    New gardener and Sunnis here. Any tips on keeping my zucchini alive. They white fungus kills them every time. I tried neem oil but doesn’t work. I do get flowering and multiple baby zucchini but the fungus gets them every time. I water only from the roots and give them plenty space to spread. Thanks: zucchini lover

  • Reply lissette223 March 17, 2019 at 6:52 pm

    Hi! What's the name of the garden planning program you use? Do you prefer it to others?

  • Reply id77 March 18, 2019 at 1:09 am

    My tip is have fun, get children to help you so you make this a great learning experience and plant companion plants to help the plants you want to eat when you grow them! Thanks for the advice love your channel:)

  • Reply A B March 18, 2019 at 8:34 am

    Grow what you eat the most. Onions, peppers, tomatoes, potatoes, leaf lettuce, spinach, kale are all easy to grow…….and have fun

  • Reply arif ali March 18, 2019 at 12:51 pm

    Great info thx

  • Reply FutureDreamsToReality March 24, 2019 at 11:40 pm

    What is the name of the app you mentioned? I'd love to be able to track my progress

  • Reply D Laity March 25, 2019 at 8:28 am

    Any idea on judging a planting window for Ireland? Our only "guaranteed frost free" month is August.

  • Reply Honey Bunny March 28, 2019 at 4:52 pm

    For the manure tip , rabbit manure actually doesnt need that long to sit put and can actually be used right from the source . Since it's already quite dry it wont burn the plant . It's one of the reasons why rabbit manure is sought after by gardeners. It also have an amazing composition of just the right amount of nitrogen plus phosphorous and potassium , even trace amounts of zinc , copper and other nutrients plants love and need to grow well.

  • Reply John Doe March 29, 2019 at 8:42 pm

    Some advice I can offer is don't bother trying to improve clay soil, just make a raised bed. It REALLY isn't worth the effort digging it over and incorporating organic matter, your plants will thank you for it.

  • Reply Good Gardening Videos April 4, 2019 at 7:29 pm

    Hey! Congrats on being named one of the 5 best YouTube channels about growing food!

  • Reply Ellie MM April 5, 2019 at 7:01 am

    My goodness, when I grew vegetables on Long Island, all I did was dig up the soil, put the young plants, watered once a week, and boom….fresh tomatoes, peppers in about 90 days or less. So many that you had to share with your neighbors.
    No compost or fertilizer needed.

    Soil is so good there, you could plant a rock and it would grow.
    Too bad most of the farmland and fields are being built up with huge houses and condos. They don't know what a resource they have.

  • Reply JoRiver11 April 7, 2019 at 4:14 am

    My suggestion is don't plant 17 tomato plants for two people! Haha! We were processing tomatoes every two days.

  • Reply Alex Sanchez Comino April 7, 2019 at 5:00 pm

    what is that planting website called ?

  • Reply DimensionZombie April 9, 2019 at 9:56 pm


  • Reply Gung Foo Mon April 11, 2019 at 4:03 am


  • Reply Anthony N April 18, 2019 at 2:58 pm

    Isn't it amazing that when Brits sing, there accent goes away. Any accent for that matter.

  • Reply J K April 18, 2019 at 11:34 pm

    I love this guy.

  • Reply Rugby April 22, 2019 at 1:20 pm


  • Reply lully381 April 27, 2019 at 5:11 pm

    I have been gardening for about 40 years now, I am not a great gardener but I persevere and if I have several unsuccessful attempts at something I simply realise it is probably never going to grow in my garden and I move on to something else. Geoff Hamilton was my first inspiration as he was always saying that even he made mistakes and you never stop learning as you said also in this video. I love trying new things and new plants and growing faves like runner beans each year. I have a fairly new garden now having moved to Somerset 4 years ago, I now have a raised bed garden so it is all new again and a slightly different way of gardening so once again I am back to square one which is rather very exciting. Starting off small as Breanna below advised is good advice I didn't have too much time last year to get much planting done and this year I am reaping the benefits of that as there is no over crowding (my usual mistake) and things have had room to grow and all come back this year. I now know what space I have to further my planting. I am pleased have found this channel and shall be tuning in on a regular basis for tips and advice. Thank you GrowVeg

  • Reply Paul Caradec April 28, 2019 at 6:06 am

    I want that to be an app

  • Reply Chris April 28, 2019 at 1:27 pm

    manures have verry little nitrogen, unless you're getting stable sweepings with lots of urine. anyway, fresh manures contain fairly high levels of salts, which produces the "burn" if placed in close contact to roots. almost nobody has access to fresh manures anyway.
    you're a compulsive soil turner, like i used to be, which does more harm than good.

  • Reply Exeter Beekeeper April 29, 2019 at 8:44 pm

    It is good to have a voice over that I can hear clearly. This channel is one of the best

  • Reply Dan nie May 10, 2019 at 5:15 pm

    Damn, I love gardening

  • Reply Jan T May 11, 2019 at 11:00 pm

    I have inherited a new vegetable plot inundated with bindweed. I tried removing it with a fork but it's growing back. Any ideas to get rid of it please ?

  • Reply COMICBOOKJEDI1 May 14, 2019 at 1:34 pm

    Learn the value of compost tea and how to make it . Your garden will thank you .

  • Reply Anthony Jan May 14, 2019 at 4:40 pm

    Some good tips here..maybe a mention of trellising for certain plants to avoid disease and increase yield would of been good, otherwise I enjoyed it. Looking forward to trying new things this season here in Connecticut.

  • Reply Jea S May 20, 2019 at 2:05 am

    I really cannot say enough good things about your garden planner. I LOVE IT! Makes life so much easier!

  • Reply Happiness is a Choice May 20, 2019 at 8:23 pm

    New in gardening. I want a vegetable garden. Do they die where you have to replant them or can last all year with proper care?

  • Reply Adnan Ahmed May 21, 2019 at 6:00 am

    Hoeing is easy. Ain't that the truth

  • Reply Mayah Queen June 8, 2019 at 12:23 am

    New subscriber here….

  • Reply Steve Inczedi June 10, 2019 at 6:35 pm

    You remind me of Graeme Garden from the goodies…. no offence, great advice btw.

  • Reply Surf Earth June 11, 2019 at 2:26 am

    What’s your journal called.

  • Reply LEGEND305 June 30, 2019 at 8:15 pm

    Clicked because I thought this was Alton brown 😩😩😂

  • Reply Brittany Weir July 13, 2019 at 5:28 am

    me and my sister are going to be starting our own garden next year because we just moved into a new house. im super excited to start eating healthier and eating fresh aswell as cutting back on trash from buying packaged foods from the store

  • Reply Some Entitlement issues July 13, 2019 at 8:53 pm

    I'm just embarking on becoming a 'seedophile' like you 😁

  • Reply STORM July 19, 2019 at 6:07 am

    Great hints and tips for a newbie here lol.

    Thank you for sharing 🌱

  • Reply Lally Toots July 29, 2019 at 8:31 pm

    Great advice great video thank you x

  • Reply Mycroft Holmes August 5, 2019 at 5:05 am

    Can anyone tell me what the tree/bush is behind him at the start please?

  • Reply Michaellee Wagaman August 6, 2019 at 2:12 am

    Check out my youtube channel Mychaelliums Mushroom Raingyrs.

  • Reply Frau San Su August 6, 2019 at 9:00 am

    Hi I'm new youtuber and I also want to share my garden, please check my chanel and subscribe.

  • Reply Mazda Malde August 15, 2019 at 7:13 am

    Very nice. Add a tip about not fighting clay rocky soil, just try raised beds and cardboard. Plant what you feel like, and don't be disappointed from year to year. Last year we had many chili and okay tomatoes. This year many tomatoes but all the cayenne and other peppers didn't survive.

  • Reply Adrian G. August 16, 2019 at 2:38 am


  • Reply Reilly Grimley August 18, 2019 at 7:22 pm

    I've had tremendous success with the three sisters method, and other similar methods of dispersed group plantings. The hardest thing is to get the timing right, but with a little practice it can be super beneficial.

  • Reply Lynn Proctor August 25, 2019 at 7:26 pm

    I have just started an experiment with a new kind of gardening that will be minimal bother and minimal cost. But I have to see how it does before talking about it. Overplanting won't be such an issue if you plant those vegs that can be harvested really early, so in thinning, you eat them. Baby radishes offer delicious cooked greens, baby carrots, well we all know how good they are. Leafy greens can be clipped, not pulled, for a long time for tender greens, which keeps the need for space in check, above ground. I say that even if the garden doesn't do too well, at least we got the price of the seeds back, plus a little work. Next planting, try different vegs and keep those that did well.

  • Reply Carl James August 25, 2019 at 10:50 pm

    cover rows in burlap and cut plants in and you dont have weeds.

  • Reply Comfy Cozy Are We September 2, 2019 at 2:57 am


  • Reply ac tive September 3, 2019 at 5:29 pm

    that Australian accent is annoying

  • Reply Sherry Lu September 4, 2019 at 7:32 am

    What’s the name of the gardening app you recommended? Is it free app? Thanks

  • Reply rochford1000 September 5, 2019 at 3:15 pm

    Tip 11. Never garden wearing sandals or barefoot, especially weekends as the A and E department is at it's most busiest then!

  • Reply Lady Enchantress Garden and Travel September 5, 2019 at 3:36 pm

    Yeahhh Mulch.. mulchh esp in the tropics.

  • Reply C R I Z L A September 14, 2019 at 2:50 pm

    What is that at 0.36 seconds?

  • Reply William Mathieson September 18, 2019 at 5:53 pm

    This is a great video. I’ll be taking these tips away. Thank you for sharing.

  • Reply Pinkgie Vic October 14, 2019 at 7:44 pm

    Thank you for the tips

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