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75 items found (Showing 1 - 10)
  1. Key Resource 2000-01-20 This book, PERMACOPIA THREE; AN INVENTORY, is a study of many popular foods, plus some less known, multipurpose plants. The species in this book have been chosen for their acceptance, availability, utility, & their relative lack of rampancy. Included are species for fruit, vegetable, greens,...  
  2. Key Resource 2006-11-01 Turn your Florida yard into a beautiful cornucopia of delicious fruit. You can grow many of the world's best-tasting fruits in Florida's subtropical environment. Complete profiles of 80 native and non-native fruiting plants, ranging from the familiar, such as the strawberry and orange, to the...  
  3. 2007-03-01 This book features both common and hard-to-find fruits, vegetables, herbs, spices and bamboo for Southwest Florida. It includes fruiting trees, shrubs, herbaceous plants, fruiting vines, brambles, tropical vegetables, herbs, spices, bamboo, tropical and subtropical fruit tree ripening chart,...  
  4. 1976-01-01 Better farming series, no. 1 2 volumes, illustrated v1: the living plant, the root v2: the stem, the buds, the leaves  
  5. This text provides color photographs for the identification of Florida citrus insects, mites, diseases, physiological disorders, horticultural problems and nutritional deficiencies and toxicities.  
  6. This book is the product of generations of men and women who planted their passion for tropical fruit in general and mangoes in particular in the soil of South Florida, the growing point of a continent. Includes full-color illustrations, descriptions, recipes, and a glossary. 2 COPIES  
  7. This book includes a record of the astonishingly rich and diverse flora of cultived plants of the United States, Canada, Hawaii, and Puerto Rico.  
  8. The Square Foot Gardening Foundation has a brand new program aimed at developing countries. It's a self-help, grass roots operation that trains others how to have a very productive garden in a very small space.  
  9. Uncommon Scents explores some of the common and unusual herbs and spices that can be grown in our temperate-tropical climate. Some of the history, myth and legend surrounding many of these plants has been included.  
  10. Did you know that the Jerusalem cherry does not grow in or near Jerusalem? That the Spanish cedar is a native of the West Indies? That the French mulberry is neither French nor a mulberry? L. H. Bailey, in this basic introduction to botanical nomenclature, reveals the confusion that results from...