• November is a key time for focusing on wildlife in the garden. As temperatures plummet and day light decreases, it’s good to spend some time outside ensuring the creatures who share our gardens with us have food, water and shelter to survive the long winter months ahead. Getting some “vitamin G” as well as much needed vitamin D during the daytime helps with mental and physical health and well being.

    Whilst nature may look as though it is slumbering, gardens are still bustling with wildlife searching for food. During my childhood it was very much the trend to “put the garden to bed for winter”, ripping out all of the habitat nature so needs for its survival in our garden. Thankfully keen gardeners now embrace more nature friendly methods, which reap benefits for us too because increased biodiversity in our plots means healthier plants and fewer pest problems.

    As much as possible, avoid cutting hedges, borders and trees where birds and other creatures will be foraging for berries, seeds and insects, and seeking shelter. If you do need to prune and cut back, for safety/visibility reasons perhaps, or because they have become too large, try to only remove what is absolutely necessary.

    Similarly, avoid cutting back plants where many insects are likely to be hibernating for the winter. I often see ladybirds sunbathing on a sunny late winter day, making the most of the warmth before snuggling back down into the warmth of the shrub. This act of kindness also helps to insulate the plants, making them more resilient and protected if the weather is very harsh, and on frosty days provides a magical glittery spectacle.

    Rather than burning garden waste, pile trimmings in a “dead hedge” - essentially a pile of twigs, logs and other woody materials secured in place by stakes. They will gradually break down over time, feeding the soil life beneath, and create a superb habitat for a wide range of wildlife. Birds such as wrens, robins and blackbirds can forage and hide from predators in the tangled branches, amphibians can shelter, and small mammals can nest and raise their young in the spring. It will be a magnet for insects and create a perfect environment for many kinds of fungi.

    A dead hedge need not be made all at once. It is a project that can be added to throughout the year. Or alternatively make a “heap”, piling logs, brash and prunings in a corner of the garden. Mine is tucked away behind a large bush, near where our hedgehogs like to roam.

    Fallen leaves can be a point of contention in the winter: to clear or not to clear? Leaves provide an incredible habitat for sure, but it is worth bearing in mind that wet leaves on lawns and paths are very slippery. It is all about finding a balance. So I rake up leaves where we walk and pile them in the wild areas and under shrubs and bushes. Here the leaves will gradually break down, feeding the plants and soil life, and creating a rich environment for wild life to forage and live in.

    Piling leaves in a heap, enclosed by wire to prevent them from flying off, creates leaf mould, a wonderful soil conditioner. This usually takes two years to compost, and during this time the leaf pile can be a cosy home to many creatures. I use old stock fencing to make mine, which has holes large enough to allow access to hedgehogs.

    You can mulch veg beds with fallen leaves, but do bear in mind that in our climate they can take up to two years to break down and during this time attracts slugs, so best to avoid it on beds where you’re planning to grow slug susceptible plants. Here I am meaning deeper mulches of several centimetres, a sprinkling of fallen leaves is lovely for the soil and should mostly break down over winter.

    Berries such as cotoneaster, holly and ivy, windfall fruit and seeds including teasels and sunflower heads provide much needed nutrition for many creatures. Teasels are a personal favourite, attracting gold finches throughout the winter months. Once established these striking plants will self seed freely (fortunately they are easy to weed out if they start self seeding too freely!)

    If you’re planning new hedging this winter, add wildlife food plants to the mix: holly, hawthorn, dog rose and crab apples are all excellent sources of food and shelter.

    Supplement wild seeds and berries with homemade fat and peanut balls, bird seed and fruit. If you are planning to feed the birds it is important to be consistent, so that hungry birds don’t waste precious energy visiting empty feeders. I make fat balls in muffin tin moulds, or for a fancier look, stuff old tea cups with the mix and hang from a tree branch or bird table. Always keep bird feeding areas as clean as possible to prevent spread of disease, and supply plenty of fresh water daily.

    Clean water is crucial for creatures during the winter months, for drinking and washing. Here I have a selection of homemade pools for insects - dishes filled with small stones - which are refilled daily and cleaned out often. A simple way to make a bird bath/drinking pool is to use a “dalek” composter. Once the compost bin is full, invert the lid and add some large stones as perches and to ensure creatures can safely get out of the water. This provides a source of water out of reach of most predators.

    Keep ponds defrosted during very cold weather by carefully holding a pan of hot water on the surface, to melt a hole. Never smash ice, or pour boiling water on top, as this can harm the aquatic creatures.

    If you’re struck with the urge to clean out the shed, try not to disturb insects such as wasps and butterflies overwintering in there. I often find toads hibernating under piles of seed trays in the greenhouse. Wildlife, like us gardeners, are resourceful creatures and happy to repurpose almost any thing!

    Stephanie’s award winning book No Dig Organic Home and Garden is currently on offer on her website at only £13 plus P&P (RRP 23) whilst stocks last.

    Stephanie Hafferty is an award winning garden and food writer, expert no dig gardener, homesteader, edible garden designer and inspirational public speaker. Stephanie is currently creating a no dig homestead on half an acre in West Wales, from where she runs gardening courses. Her garden was featured on BBC Gardeners’ World in 2022.

    Follow her journey on her blog, Instagram and You Tube

    Website and blog : www.NoDigHome.com

    Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/stephaniehafferty/

    You Tube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/StephanieHaffertyNoDigHomesteading

  • Caption: Kim Stoddart
    Caption: Home made seed and seed packets

    Kim’s climate change savvy tips for December

    Connection and collaboration with the natural world and others around us is absolutely key for the future. We are living through such stressful times and many people are struggling, so the more we can reach out locally, the better we will feel and the stronger we will be.

    So this December as we nudge that bit closer to Christmas, I urge some little acts of homemade giving and kindness in your local community with items that many of us gardeners will most likely already have to hand. Be it friends, family, neighbours or complete strangers, the cost will be near priceless with a feel good factor guaranteed.

    Becoming a climate change savvy gardener is as much about personal and community resilience as on-the-ground solutions.

    ?? If you’ve saved flower or produce seed this year why not package some up to pass on as a gift.

    ?? Delicious herby vinegars can easily be made with red or white wine vinegar displayed in sterilised bottles and laden with luscious herbs from the garden

    ?? It’s easy to grow many pick and come again edibles indoors over winter such as lettuce, micro greens and pea shoots so why not germinate some and give the gift of windowsill growing this Christmas.

    ??Take cuttings from soft fruit bushes and pot them up, root mint cuttings in water to create indoor plants, or pot up spider plant runners as presents

    ?? Reach out with little acts of kindness where you can; a warm hello, a compliment to someone who is looking sad… it offers hope for a more resilient future for us all, together.

    Happy climate change savvy growing

    Kim x

    Kim is an award winning environmental journalist and the new editor of the re-launched Amateur Gardening magazine.



    Kim’s climate change savvy gardening tips for November

    Natural pest control is truly a climate change savvy gardener’s ally in so many ways and nature’s finest predators can be encouraged in with gusto in relatively simple ways for free. To turn your outside space into a more balanced eat and be eaten ecosystem means it is then harder for one potential plant muncher to proliferate. When you consider that greater risk of pest and disease is unfortunately one of the biggest challenges with our changing climate it has become more important than ever to encourage and protect biodiversity close to home.

    Here’s how to help protect our precious wildlife over winter:

    • Piles of leaf litter are used by a wider array of insects (including fantastic predators such as ground beetles, spiders and earwigs). Birds will also love pecking through the leaves for food. Leafmould makes a fantastic soil improver for the garden.
    • Seed heads left in situ will also provide food for birds - the more the merrier. Birds also further benefit from feeding and the provision of water over winter.
    • Many weeds can also provide a valuable habitat and ground cover for predators so wilder areas really help. I even grow a little patch of stinging nettles in my polytunnels for ladybirds and lacewings.
    • A mini wildlife pond can be created out of an upcycled basin buried into the ground with stones placed in and around. You may attract amphibians, and many wildlife will also benefit from a water source of this kind.

    Happy climate change savvy growing

    Kim x


    Kim’s climate change savvy gardening tips for October

    What a year it has been! Extreme weather is stressful ….for gardens and gardeners alike. Yet growing some lovingly home-nurtured, organic food is a positive action in the face of climate change. Helping to boost biodiversity in our outside spaces and enabling us, even for a time, to switch off from the horrible things happening in the world.

    The natural world and connection with our food offers nurturing and hope for the future.

    So, know that over winter there’s actually rather a lot of produce you can grow under cover, or on a windowsill inside a home. For money saving, for winter wellbeing, for the sheer joy of having an excuse to watch as more seed springs dutifully, magically into life, this is feel-good climate change savvy gardening for person, plate and planet.

    Here are just some of the delicious pick and come again edibles you can bring to your home and heart this winter:

    • Pick and and come again salad leaves such as salad bowl lettuce and rocket
    • Coriander - a delicious, zesty taste of summer
    • More herby joy with mint, fennel, parsley and thyme….
    • Micro greens - chard, beetroot leaves, spinach.. all work well for pick and come again loveliness
    • Pea shoots - what a treat and also easy to grow


    Happy climate change savvy growing

    Kim x


    Kim’s climate change savvy gardening tips for August

    With increasingly topsy turvy weather to contend with; come extreme rain, drought, cold, heat… it’s no longer seasons or gardening as usual. Therefore it’s really important to learn to think on your feet and problem solve around the challenge at hand. Doing so involves the building of resilience in yourself as much as your garden. Here’s how to get started:

    •  Create a calm space to stop, switch off from the stressful world, watch some wildlife, breathe and let the free thinking flow on in.
    • Try and ditch the power tools and gloves. Get properly connected with your garden by hand as much as you can. It helps you see so much more and understand how everything is interconnected.
    • Turning even some waste items into useful resources for the garden saves money and helps reduce our reliance on buying everything in. Be it compost making, seed saving, mulch making, it is all part of the low cost, self-empowering solution.
    • Playing with soil and compost also releases mood-boosting serotonin into your brain… just saying.

    Happy climate change savvy growing

    Kim x


    Kim’s climate change savvy gardening tips for July

    The indicators are we are in for further droughts and dry spells this year with El Niño. To help protect plants and reduce the amount of watering you need to do, healthy soil is absolutely key. My private water supply keeps running extremely dry each summer so my plants in the ground have at times made do with no watering at all for weeks, here’s how to build resilience from the ground up:

    ??. Water early in the morning or later in the evening and water deeply so the moisture can permeate further into the ground. Water the soil not the plant foliage.
    ?? A mulch around the outside of water hungry plants can keep moisture in for longer. A thin sprinkling of compost, comfrey, grass clippings, woodchip, sheep wool or leafmould works well
    ?? Try and avoid bare soil - fill gaps with further plants like lettuce
    ??No dig, well composted soil is much better able to hold and retain moisture for longer

    Happy climate change savvy growing

    Kim x


    Kim’s climate change savvy tips for June

    Many existing varieties of crop may struggle in the future with climate change so see what others are growing well in your area. Reach out to local gardening groups, share ideas and swap seeds.

    Crystal lemon cucumber is super resilient and easy to grow outside, Romanesco has less exacting watering requirements than cauliflower. Pick and come again varieties of lettuce and leaf provide harvests for longer. Perennial planting is always more resilient and some climate change savvy vegetable garden heroes for edible soil protecting cover include nasturtium, rocket, amaranth and orach.

    Happy climate change savvy growing

    Kim x


    Kim’s climate change savvy tips for June

    This Peat Free April, award-winning, environmental journalist and co-author of The Climate Change Garden book, Kim Stoddart gets excited about some of the tips and topics she will be sharing with us over the months ahead:

    We are living through such stressful times but nature-friendly, peat-free growing offers so many solutions. For greater resilience against extremes of weather, for natural pest control, for money saving, for the sheer joy and feel good factor that comes from working in a rich, biodiverse, productive, wildlife haven of a plot.

    It is no longer gardening as usual but there are lots of solutions to be found from the natural world and there is plenty of hope. I will be sharing tips every month here on everything to do with building and boosting soil health, natural pest control, seed saving, water and money saving and much more besides.

    I’d also love to hear your ideas on topics you’d like me to cover. Comment below.

    Happy climate change savvy growing.

    Kim x

    Kim Stoddart is an award winning environmental journalist, editor and educator who has been writing about climate change and resilience for publications such as The Guardian since 2013. She is the co-author of The Climate Change Garden book. 

  • Like the rolling seasons, the gardener never stands still. So, as we gingerly step into winter, we need to be prepared, and so does our garden. By getting those necessary jobs done now, will ensure our precious green spaces can meet Jack Frost head on and pass through unscathed to greet spring with a warming embrace.

    So, let’s welcome in winter with a celebration of rich harvests and warm suppers. Carve goulish faces on homegrown pumpkins, collect precious seeds and look ahead to a new growing season.

    Although temperatures may be sliding, it’s still not too late to get your spring bulbs into pots, containers or straight into the ground. Just remember, to plant them three times their height and try using Dalefoot’s Bulb Compost. Due to its natural free draining properties, it’ll prevent bulbs from rotting if left in heavy soil.

    As garden perennials retreat back into the soil and annuals wither, this is the ideal opportunity to increase your plant stock for next year, before the first frosts arrive. Lift and divide large clumps of perennial plants by hand, or use a garden fork. Re-plant where you want to see them bloom next year, then give the divided plant a thick mulch with Dalefoot Composts Lakeland Gold. This will not only help protect the rootball from the harsh winter weather but suppress weeds and retain root moisture. In fact, any unused veg beds or vacant flower borders will appreciate a tidy up. Remove all weeds, large stones and re-cut edging. Apply a thick mulch to the entire growing area and avoid covering over plants, as they can bring on rot. Over winter, the compost will leech valuable nutrients which will reinvigorate the soil in time for spring growing.

    Deciduous trees will be losing their leaves and revealing their true structure, as they head into a period of dormancy, making it an ideal time to prune. Before making the first cut, take a moment to access the tree and think about the three ‘Ds”: dead, damaged and diseased. Prune any branches that fall under these titles, maintain overall shape and try not to prune too hard. Winter pruning of wisteria can also be done by cutting summer side shoots back to no more than three buds, and ensure structure is firmly tied into its support.

    These dormant months are where bare root plants come into their own. From roses, to trees, these are easier on the wallet compared to bought potted varieties. Before planting, place your bare root plants in a bucket of water for half an hour, as this will allow them to re-hydrate. Dig the hole at least twice the size of the plant’s roots and about twelve inches in depth (length of a spade’s blade). Backfill, firm in well and water. Add a thick layer of mulch around the plant to help protect roots from the winter weather. Taller specimens may require staking and tying in. This method also applies to the veg garden for bare root fruit varieties, including: apples, pears, black currant, red currant and raspberry canes. However, keep in mind raspberry canes roots are planted just under the soil surface.

    With most leaves fallen, this will give you an excellent blueprint to your garden. It will reveal hard structures, paths and borders. So, take the opportunity to make any repairs to fences, structures and outbuildings. Most plants will be dormant, or retreated back into the soil, so there’s little chance of damaging them.

    Annual summer planting will now be bursting with valuable seedheads, so why not take those seeds for next year’s floral displays. Simply place seeds into a brown paper bag or envelope, label and place somewhere cool and dark. There, they will happily sit until you’re ready to sow. Or, try giving nature a helping hand and leave those seedheads, and spent flowers, for the garden wildlife. Not only a great food source and shelter, but they can add structure to what can otherwise be a bare garden during the darker months.

    And whilst you’re thinking of winter wildlife, clean and replenish all bird feeders, baths and tables. Keep water bowls topped up, and if cold weather strikes, don’t allow them to freeze over. Hedgehogs will be looking for somewhere to hibernate, so consider building or buying a hedgehog house. Failing that, leave a large pile of leaves and sticks in unkept corners of your garden, as this will give both hedgehogs and other creatures somewhere to take refuge.

    If the weather takes a turn for the worse, retreat to the shed and carry out maintenance on your gardening equipment. Whether it’s cleaning and sharpening hand tools, or giving the lawn mower a service, and draining off the fuel, before storing it away for winter. Clean and tidy both shed and greenhouse, then wash and store away pots and trays and sweep floors. Not only are you making these areas spring ready, but you’re preventing the build-up of possible pests and diseases.

    Disconnect and put away hoses and protect/insulate garden taps and pipes so they don’t freeze, crack or burst. Outdoor pots and containers may need be placed on bricks or clay feet. This will not only help drain excess water but leaving them on the ground can cause them to crack due to frost. For expensive pots, try wrapping them up in horticultural fleece or bubble wrap.

    There’s no getting away from it, Christmas is on the horizon. So, if you’re growing potatoes for the big day, they may now need protection to get them through the colder weeks ahead. For bag-grown spuds, move them to a frost-free area of the garden that still gets plenty of sunshine and isn’t exposed to the wind. If they’re in the ground, they may require earthing up, to both protect and produce a greater yield. Check plants regularly to make sure they haven’t been affected by blight or pests.

    For overgrown rhubarb, now’s the time to lift, divide and replant. Use a sharp spade to divide the crown into several sections, each piece should have at least one healthy growing bud. Remove fading foliage and replant at the same depth as before. Mulch around the crown with Wool Compost for Vegetables & Salads, ensuring you don’t cover over the planted sections.

    Growing brassicas should be netted to stop hungry pigeons and other animals feeding on them. If they’re growing tall, stake and tie them in to prevent wind rock. Growing parsnips, swede and Brussels sprouts always taste better after a cold spell, as this weather turns the vegetables’ starches into sugars. When harvesting, try to do it on a frost-free day and use a fork to gently prize them from the soil.

    Whether it’s a heated greenhouse or a warm sunny windowsill, try growing winter greens. Mustards, microgreens, pea shoots and winter salads (miner’s lettuce, lambs lettuce and rocket) are all good candidates. Fill a seed tray or pot with Dalefoot’s Wool Compost for Seeds, tamp down and gently scatter the soil across the surface. Apply a thin layer of compost to cover over the seeds, water gently and place somewhere warm to germinate. For a sunny kitchen windowsill, try growing herbs such as chives and mint.

    With your garden now ready to tackle the cold months ahead, it’s only right you should reward yourself with a cosy homemade soup with some of your grown produce. Winter is a time to take stock, breathe and make future plans. So, find your spot in front of a warming fire and take the time to reflect on what you’ve achieved in your garden or allotment this year. The new growing season maybe a few months away but it’s never too early to start drawing up seed lists, ideas and growing plans for next year.

    I’m Ade Sellars the Good Life Gardener, and I’m a gardener, presenter, writer and content producer, with a passion for growing my own food in my kitchen garden. As well as running my own gardening business, I write for magazines, produce tailored video content for gardening brands, flower shows and outdoor events and I regularly deliver talks and demonstrations around the country.

    I co-write the award-winning gardening and food blog, Agents of Field, with my wife Sophie;

    Website: www.agentsoffield.com
    YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/@TheGoodLifeGardener
    Instagram: agentsoffield / adesellars
    Twitter: @AgentsOfField

  • 01 September 2023

    The Power of Mulching

    Too wet? Mulch! Too dry? Mulch! Not enough nutrients? Mulch! Is Mulching really the answer to so many gardening problems? In many ways it is… lets take a look at how mulching improves our soil, and feeds our plants and reduces weeds.

    1. Improving soil structure
    Worms are one of the most effective creatures when it comes to incorporating organic matter into your soil. They come to the surface of the soil to feed and, on their way back down, incorporate the surface goodness into convenient plant-available nutrients.

    Earthworms aren’t the only thing in the soil being fed by mulching with organic matter. Good bacteria in the soil feeds on organic matter and excretes little sticky sugars called polysaccharides. These hold together the tiniest particles in the soil, contributing to good soil structure.

    Good fungi also feed and hold together the soil with their delicate, root-like hyphae and another sticky substance called glomalin.

    Whilst worms are moving up and down through the layers of the soil, they open spaces called pores. The action of worms along with the action of bacteria and fungi creates soil with lots of pores. These are spaces through which air and water can travel into the soil, making the soil well-drained:

    This is why mulch is often said to help with both wet and dry soils, it improves the drainage whilst simultaneously creating a better ability to hold onto water.

    Which Dalefoot mulch to improve structure?
    When it comes to mulching for soil structure, Lakeland Gold is a great choice. It is made from composted bracken, which is rich in lignin and fibre. This type of organic matter will readily assist worms to open up the ‘pores’ as mentioned above. It is free draining and great for breaking up ‘claggy’ clay soils adding structure to them. Bracken is high in potash, essential for fruit trees and bushes to blossom and set fruit. It works really well around the base of fruit trees to support blossom and fruits.

    2. How Does Mulching Feed Plants?
    Back to our friends the worms, they come to the surface when they feed and, on their way back down convert the surface ‘mulch’ into easily available nutrients for our plants. Look away now: it’s their poop! A healthy soil, containing plenty of worms and good bacteria and fungus will regulate the number of Nitrates in your soil. in well-balanced soil there will be nitrates and ammonium that help to produce strong, green healthy growth.

    Which Dalefoot Mulch will provide feed for nutrient depleted soils?
    Our Double Strength Wool Compost is an ideal choice for poor soils with low nutrients. It is high in nitrogen among its many nutrients. Double strength is made using a blend of wool and comfrey, which are both high in nitrogen. When Double Strength is added as a mulch it supplies the soil eco system with plentiful nutrients for maximising growth in the coming season. It will also improve soil structure by adding fibre, particularly, from the wool. Wool is water retentive, and it can seem contradictory, but as mentioned, the fibre improves structure whilst the wool simultaneously improves moisture retention.

    Mulching is a great way to keep down weeds in the garden, but how does it work?
    In simple terms, mulching helps to provide a light barrier to seeds, which can suppress some weeds. A deeper mulch will do a more thorough job where this is concerned. Of course, nothing will stop some weeds, but mulching will help.

    So, there you have it, mulching really is the way forward. Whether you’re a ‘no dig’ gardener or an old school ‘digger’, early autumn is the perfect time to get mulch on your garden. Once you’ve put it on, reward yourself with a cup of coffee and biscuit, knowing and let the worms do the work for you!

  • Last week I was invited along with Jane to check on the Dalefoot Honey Bees. What an incredible experience!

    We have 5 hives of various types. Some traditional long hives, some box hives. Most of our bees are Dark or Black bees and they were bought as NUCs as locally as possible. Native, British Black Bees are more resilient to our northern, colder, damper climate sometimes flying during the damp weather and for longer during the day. Although they have a reputation of being slightly more aggressive, that certainly wasn’t the case on this afternoon. The bees were calm and busy away with their activities which helped subside my nerves.

    We carried out a weekly check whereby we were looking over the health of the hives. We checked for the queen, female worker bees and male drone bees and any signs of swarming or re-queening, disease and stores. Hive checks are best carried out when the weather is fine and warm so as not to distress the bees.

    In the photos you can see our long hive, home to over 60,000 thousand bees, replicating a more natural way for the bees to live. The colony live in the centre and build honey stores in the outer frames. The frames come with foundation combs on them which the bees build up to form cells. These cells hold bee larvae, honey or pollen. Because of the cold, wet weather we were not expecting to see much honey in the stores as the bees have not had opportunity to forage however, we were happy to see some. Jane will continue to monitor this and if food stock becomes too low she will feed them with syrup then fondant.

    Aside from beekeeping being a fascinating and rewarding hobby, bee keeping plays an important role at Dalefoot. Human and environmental survival is reliant on the bees as pollinators, however bee numbers have been falling across the world with climate change, in-organic farming practices and habitat destruction the key causes. At Dalefoot we have continued our efforts to increase our wildlife habitats and biodiversity. We have been adding to our grass leys, tree planting, improving wild flower meadows and increasing our river corridors.

    To say this afternoon was stimulating is an understatement. Reflecting on the experience, I find myself inspired to do more at home to help these extraordinary creatures. I will be increasing pollen and nectar rich flowers in the garden such as Salvia, Crocus, Echinacea, Cosmos and Verbena. Ill be selecting plants based on flowering times through the year ensuring early spring flowering when bees are foraging and looking to restock their depleted food stores. I am pleased to have and further understand the benefit of the trees in my garden - willow (a vital food source for bumblebees emerging from hibernation) and crab-apple trees, both rich in nectar and pollen. Finally, I will be learning more about bees with the aim to eventually having a hive of my own. Information https://www.bbka.org.uk/

    How do you help the bees in your garden? Do you have or are you thinking of keeping a hive? We’d love to hear about your bee related experiences!




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