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Got the seeds, now, let'em shoot!
Terrace or balcony
One step at a time, with a lil water and light.
Sow the seeds 0.5 cm deep in well composted soil
Space the seedlings at 30cm by 30cm
Germination will take place in 8-10 days
Harvest in 40-50 days from sowing
Good things take time and care
1. Bolting (production of a flowering stem)?
Arugula bolts most commonly in response to warm or hot weather, uneven soil moisture, wilting, or soil dryness. Overharvesting, rootbinding, and other stressors may also encourage arugula to bolt early. There is nothing that can be done to reverse or stop bolting once it begins; it may be possible to extend harvest slightly by cutting off flower stalks as they appear.
2. Strong flavor or bitterness in leaves?
Usually the result of warm-to-hot temperatures, insufficient or uneven watering, or bolting. These issues may also result in slow or no growth, small plants, and small leaves.
3. Brown and dead leaf tips or edges?
Burnt leaf tips often result from over fertilizing, sodic soils, animal urine, over application of manure or urea, or soluble salts in soils.
4. Tall and/or gangly plants with long and/or sparse leaves?
This is called 'legginess'; and is usually the result of shade or insufficient sunlight. Leaves may be unusually dark green. Arugula prefers full sun at cool temperatures.
All the plant gossip, through the grapevine. Pun intended
Apart from imparting and aromatic peppery flavor to your salads, it also improves bone health and also helps fight against cancer. it helps reduce inflammation and cleanses and detoxifies the body
Arugula is dense in calcium, foalte, vitamin K, C and A and is extemely low in sugar, calories, and carbohydrates. This cancer fighting superfood is rich in chlorophyll that help prevent liver and DNA damage. Arugula cleanses and detoxifies the body and protects aging brain form cognitive dcline.
1.At one point of time, the popularity of Arugula in USA rivaled that of free range chicken and artisanal cheeses.
2.Arugula was famous as an aphrodisiac in the ancient times.
Yes, the Ash Gourd is commonly known as White Pumpkin
Yes the Ash Gourd is low in calories and high in vitamins and minerals. The Ash Gourd is rich in Vitamin B1, B3 and Vitamin C. It is also rich in fibre, potassium, and calcium
The Ash gourd is made up of 96% water. Which means that this vegetable is very low in calories but is high in fibre. Consuming the ash gourd will fill your stomach up without adding too many calories to your diet
Ash Gourd is commonly known as White Pumpkin, Winter melon and regionally in India it is also known as Petha kaddu, Kohla, Safed Bhopla, Kuvale, Poosanikai, Boodida gumadikaya, Bood kumbalakai.
Let's pass it on cleaner, better, and greener.
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