How to Create a Raised Garden Bed Vanilla Garden
The raised garden bed can provide a perfect environment for creating a vanilla garden. It can be placed wherever it suits you and can be easily maintained. Alternative plant blends are used for a variety of leaves and fragrances.
Site selection. If you plan to use herbs for cooking, it is best to place the raised garden bed conveniently near the kitchen. It can be annoying to venture into the garden on a dark, wet, cold night to find rosemary for your roast lamb. Choose a warm, sheltered place without frost bags. Please remember that some Mediterranean herbs will enjoy the sunshine in summer.
Soil. General mixed compost with neutral ph is suitable for herb cultivation. Try to avoid high nitrogen feed and improvers, as they promote rapid growth at the expense of delicate herbal flavor. Herbs like well drained soil, so be sure to add a lot of organic matter.
Layout. Plant taller plants, such as rosemary, in the center of the bed and shorter herbs near the edge. This distributes shadows fairly and allows you to weed and harvest across the bed. When planting herbs, leave space between them so that they can grow and spread.
Yes. This is mainly the case of herbal medicine, although many varieties can be planted only to provide pleasant fragrance and ornamental display. The raised garden bed can provide you with space to plant all kinds of delicious cooking herbs, while providing a gorgeous variegated display. Common examples are basil, rosemary, parsley, chives, tarragon, sage, oregano and thyme.
Care Protect the delicate young herbs with a bell jar until they are established. Take time to weed around the plant and remove any dead leaves and branches. This can be easily achieved by improving the access of the raised garden bed. Follow the manufacturer's instructions to feed your plants regularly with universal fertilizers. The withered flower begins to wither, which will guide energy and growth into the leaves. Some herbs may last only one season, while others will last year after year. Take the opportunity to increase the stock by cutting or cutting plants.
Harvest. Most herbs thrive on continuous harvesting because they stimulate leaf growth when you cut them. Do not cut down more than one-third of the plants, and always cut above the nearest leaf intersection. The cut herbs can be used immediately in the kitchen, or stored, frozen or dried. You can also capture the delicious taste of freshly picked herbs, inject oil, and make delicious salad sauce.