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An overview of Hydroponics

An overview of Hydroponics

Definition of Hydroponics Hydroponics is actually the science of growing plants without soil. Rather than soil, plants are grown in solutions containing each of the necessary minerals and elements. Methods utilized to get the nutrients to the roots, combined with the...
Midsummer Night Meadows, Backyard Garden

Midsummer Night Meadows, Backyard Garden

Summer in Central Texas is once again in full swing, and it is flaunting its lush growth potential beautifully on Larry and Brenda Johnson’s rural property in their EzGro Backyard Garden, Midsummer Night Meadows. Larry Johnson, the founder and developer of the...
Styrofoam versus High-density Polyethylene

Styrofoam versus High-density Polyethylene

Polystyrene most commonly known as Styrofoam has many problematic features when employed in an agricultural setting. High-density Polyethylene also known as HDPE has many superior attributes. Structural Integrity: Styrofoam is produced as small beads that are then...
Efficient And Economical Food Production Systems

Efficient And Economical Food Production Systems

With the recent price increases in food, especially fresh fruits and vegetables, there is a real challenge to feed a family with the 5-a-day produce and fruit menu. Fresh vegetables and fresh fruits are the key to good health. This is not a new or profound statement...
The History of Hydroponics

The History of Hydroponics

Hydroponics basically means working water (“hydro” means “water” and “ponos” means “labor”). Many different civilizations have utilized hydroponic growing techniques throughout history. As noted in Hydroponic Food...
What is Hydroponics?

What is Hydroponics?

Hydroponics basically means working water, “hydro” means “water” and “ponics” means “labor”. Believe it or not, Hydroponics has been around for thousands of years. The ancient Romans used it, and even the Babylonians...
High Density Vertical Growth (HDVG) Garden

High Density Vertical Growth (HDVG) Garden

In Victorian times, houses were very narrow, multi-storied, and had a small “footprint” on the land. This left more land for private gardening, and commons, among other things. Then came the 1960s, and “ranch style” homes, with half-acre grass...
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