Homesteading: Self Sufficiency Guide To Gardening: Homesteaders Guide To Growing What You Eat

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Speedy Publishing LLC, Jul 6, 2013 - Gardening - 43 pages
"Homesteading: Self Sufficiency Guide To Gardening" gives the reader an insight into what exactly they need to do if they want to get into homestead gardening and learn how they can construct the garden and the best crops that they can plant. The author has gone to great lengths to explain it in terns that can easily be understood and the instructions outlined can easily be executed as well. Homesteading is not a new phenomenon as it has existed for decades in some form or other. It is just that nowadays resurgence in this practice has started as more and more individuals realize that they have to do start growing some of what they eat in a bid to save on the amount they spend every week. As it is aptly named the text acts as a self help guide to self sustaining gardening practices. In the long run it will be extremely fulfilling and beneficial.

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User Review  - deemelody - LibraryThing

An informative and thoughtful book. I learned a lot about how to start grow my own vegetables. I learned I can grow them in the winter, which is good. I love salad but it can be so expensive in the ... Read full review

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About the author (2013)

Richard Anderson discovered the process of homesteading when he became an adult and from then he has used every opportunity that has been afforded to him to not only promote the practice but also to continue to learn as much as he can about the process. Through one of his texts that he has written about homesteading he helps the reader to learn the best ways that they can set up their first garden and start the process of growing their own vegetables and herbs. Richard is more than aware of the challenges that many persons have finding the funds to get their expenses settled but has assured them that through this text they can learn to alleviate at least one problem they are facing. Homesteading can be done by anyone, no matter where they live. It works really well if you live in an area where there is access to a lot of land space but if you live in the city, raised box gardening or even growing the produce in pots can work just as effectively.

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