You can tell these three bees are American left-hand drive bees because they're doing their pollen gathering counter-clockwise.
These are Corno di Toro sweet peppers I've been breeding to a larger size so I can stuff and grill them as well as fry. Sweet and crunchy, I've always got plenty of seed at the end of the season. DM me if you'd like some.
Ever meet two siblings that look nothing alike, but if you sort of squint, you can see how each sort of looks like their parents? Check these two squash. Both from seeds of the same yellow straightneck squash.
Russian Banana Fingerling and German Butterball potatoes in flower in the taters & maters raised bed, plus then and now photos of the bed.
The tomatoes are starting to ripen. In the photo, clockwise from top left, it's Carbon, Brandywine and Roma. Lots of saucing and canning is in our future.
The tomatillos are practically throwing fruit at us. These are from some wild plants that reseed every year. Once they were either purple or green, but now they're all crossbred and just sort of do whatever they want. Still taste great!
Whatever kind of tomato this is, it's not a yellow pear like the note I wrote myself said (drinking and gardening is harder than it looks). I must have crossbred something. Anyone have an idea who the parents of these lobey tomatoes might be?
This Forex pole bean in flower made the gray skies of "June gloom" a little brighter.
It's official. I've completely lost control of the keyhole garden.
These beauties are Allure, a bicolor organic synergistic sweet corn that can only be described as the purest, sweetest form of corn decadence.