The way a Family Garden Will Get A Lean Body

 

7 Weekly Habits Every Gardener Needs | Improve Productivity and Efficiency

Video taken from the channel: Huw Richards Grow Food Organically


 

Growing Enough Food to Feed a Family How Much Do You Need to Plant?

Video taken from the channel: GrowVeg


 

How to Replant Vegetables! | Gardening Hacks and Tips by Blossom

Video taken from the channel: Blossom


 

Gardening Provides Health Benefits At Any Age

Video taken from the channel: Baylor College of Medicine


 

Do this to Increase Your Health When Growing Your Food in Your Garden

Video taken from the channel: Learn Organic Gardening at GrowingYourGreens


 

10 Ways to Boost Yields in Your Vegetable Garden

Video taken from the channel: GrowVeg


 

Gardening for Health and Wellbeing 7 Health Benefits to Growing Food at Home

Video taken from the channel: Embracing Harvest


How a Family Garden Will Improve Your Health Physical Activity. Gardening and yard work are moderate-intensity exercises, which we all need every day (for at least Lower Stress, Better Mood. Gardening is an excellent stress reliever for a combination of fascinating reasons: exposure Outdoor. In addition to being a source of fresh, healthy produce, gardening can ease stress, keep you limber, and even improve your mood. Here are just a few of the ways gardening can benefit your physical.

Nov 3, 2011 Growing your own vegetable garden can do more than provide tasty produce—gardening can improve health, save money and even boost mood. Community gardens, backyard plots, and even window. But if you garden regularly (while wearing sunscreen, of course) you can soak up enough vitamin D to promote your bone health, which essentially boosts your immunity. While you’re here, check out our other articles on healthy living. For information on our medical or dental plans, visit selecthealth.org/plans.

The longer you garden, the better your mental health may be. Gardening can help alleviate or prevent symptoms of depression, like fatigue and sadness, and improve memory function. Plus, you don’t have to go at it alone. Join a community garden to increase your social health.

Growing your own food has many health benefits: It helps you eat more fresh fruits and vegetables. You decide what kinds of fertilizers and pesticides come in contact with your food. It lets you control when to harvest your food. Vegetables that ripen in the garden have more nutrients than some store-bought vegetables that must be picked early. 13 Reasons Why Gardening Is Good For Your Health.

1. Gardening can reduce your risk of stroke (along with other activities as jogging and swimming) as reported in “Stroke: Journal of The American Heart Association”. 2. Gardening burns calories. Gardening is considered moderate to high-intensity exercise. And one of those bagua areas is linked to your health and family. When you bring good feng shui energy to your health and family area, it can improve your health on a physical, mental, emotional, and spiritual level, as well as promote peace and harmony in your family.

Dissolve aspirin (1.5 pills per 2 gallons of water) in a bucket and administer to your plants. Next, coat the plant with the aspirin mixture by spraying it on the leaves. Spraying should be one time every three weeks. For in-home organic gardeners, you are looking for an ideal temperature of around 60-75 degrees for your plants. There are so many health benefits to starting a home garden, whether it is a micro-planter of indoor herbs or a full-on garden plot complete with hand-drawn seed labels in your back yard.

Growing your own food is educational, great for exercise and weight control, an awesome way to exercise your brain as well, delicious, nutritious and a fun activity your whole family can enjoy together.

List of related literature:

Whether you own an estate with formal gardens or live in a studio apartment with room for a some flowerpots, you can discover the remarkable benefits of using plants to create more ch’i (universal energy) in your life.

“The Encyclopedia of Superstitions” by Richard Webster
from The Encyclopedia of Superstitions
by Richard Webster
Llewellyn Worldwide, Limited, 2012

Numerous studies have concluded that home gardens are associated with better household nutrition (Mitchell and Hanstad, 2004).

“Sustainable Diets: Linking Nutrition and Food Systems” by Barbara Burlingame, Sandro Dernini
from Sustainable Diets: Linking Nutrition and Food Systems
by Barbara Burlingame, Sandro Dernini
CABI, 2018

Much research shows that people can improve their health and the quality oftheir lives by consuming more plant foods.

“Power Eating-4th Edition” by Susan Kleiner, Maggie Greenwood-Robinson
from Power Eating-4th Edition
by Susan Kleiner, Maggie Greenwood-Robinson
Human Kinetics, 2013

With specific placement, plants enhance health, love, success, and wealth.

“Feng Shui Your Life” by Jayme Barrett, Jonn Coolidge
from Feng Shui Your Life
by Jayme Barrett, Jonn Coolidge
Sterling Pub., 2003

Scientists are still figuring out all the benefits of a phytochemical-rich diet, but suffice it to say, eating plant foods with these nutrients promotes heart health, helps you retain healthy vision, likely reduces some cancer risk, and even offers anti-aging perks.

“DASH Diet For Dummies” by Sarah Samaan, Rosanne Rust, Cynthia Kleckner
from DASH Diet For Dummies
by Sarah Samaan, Rosanne Rust, Cynthia Kleckner
Wiley, 2014

health..The.compatible.solutes.that.accumulate.in.response.to.salinity.enrich.plant.foods.in.essential.

“Handbook of Plant and Crop Stress” by Mohammad Pessarakli
from Handbook of Plant and Crop Stress
by Mohammad Pessarakli
CRC Press, 2016

healthy Online, Plant Health Progress.]

“Plant Pathology” by George N. Agrios
from Plant Pathology
by George N. Agrios
Elsevier Science, 2005

A basis for health and well-being is growing your own vegetable garden.

“A Life On Gorge River: New Zealand's Remotest Family” by Robert Long
from A Life On Gorge River: New Zealand’s Remotest Family
by Robert Long
Penguin Random House New Zealand, 2010

Hence, this article provides information will pave way to acquire skill and confidence in house plants culture for betterment of human health.

“Education on Digital Cultural and Social Media” by Dr. S. Saileela and Dr. S. Kalaivani
from Education on Digital Cultural and Social Media
by Dr. S. Saileela and Dr. S. Kalaivani
Lulu.com,

Simply incorporating more whole plant food and fewer animal products into your regular diet, you can enjoy vibrant health while greatly reducing your risk for ailments such as diabetes, cancer, and heart disease.

“Whole: Rethinking the Science of Nutrition” by T. Colin Campbell, Howard Jacobson
from Whole: Rethinking the Science of Nutrition
by T. Colin Campbell, Howard Jacobson
BenBella Books, Incorporated, 2013

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: kutluk.ok[email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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30 comments

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  • I’m looking forward to watching your video about having a calendar. I am new and haven’t started a garden before so it would be nice to learn how to plan and get started. If you have any tips on mistakes to avoid when starting out that would be helpful

  • Ah Wonderful video �� thank you. I have Vera’s book also ( it’s beautiful and such wonderful inspiration) I’m going to get yours too! Such a beautiful garden you have and such passion also �� Geri

  • Hi Huw! Another great video! Zone 9 sub-tropical. I check the garden everyday-especially in the summer. Summer brings so many pests like the melitia cucurbitae, so if I don’t do a check everyday then the entire squash crop is kaput!��
    Writing down the weekly needs is very good advice. Thank you!

  • Amazing video 100% agree with all these ways! I love getting out in the garden and unplugging �� Sooo important to teach kids where food comes from too! Yes! They love food and veggies out of the garden too ������ is people don’t like veggies I wonder if they have ever had veggies out of a garden ��‍♀️

  • Great video. Just a suggestion. (I’m a photographer) Check the settings on your camera. The video is over exposed and could look better if properly exposed. Thanks for all the tips.

  • I love your videos & your nutrition attitude, & this 1 was a cool mix it up that was so packed with great tips that I’ll have to go back & watch it again later ��

  • I love the video. May be it worked May be not. But overall a wonderful and creative watch with a chocolate pot delight in the end!��

  • I just use watered down urine it’s amazing fertilizer and it can supress plant pathogens and it saves thousands of drinking water from going down the toilet.
    Yeast is also a good plant booster and seed germination booster it produces plant growth promoting hormones and helps supress fungal and bacterial infections.

  • Very informative. I was wondering if I need to use a specific vegetable food for each of my plant or can I use a general one for all my veggies?

  • These video’s are excellent as well as the companion video’s. I have maintained a large planter box garden for well over 3 decades. The video’s assisted in increasing my knowledge, saved me money, increased my yields & I even started using unfamiliar techniques which has since become habit.
    The 1 greatest advantage to planter box gardening was to collect tree leaves & grass clippings converting them into a mulch which has in particular tripled my cucumber production especially the Japanese long thin variety.
    Thanks again for the video’s, please continue to share new & better methods.

  • Wow lol even my Dr told me not to wash every day… Not with soap everyday…. I get eczema and you get really dried out… I told him I wash a few days a week but only once or so with soap now and my skin is way better for it…

  • Great advice. I’m thinking I can apply this to many areas of my life and not just my garden. 9 panels of glass blew out my greenhouse last night. I need to get that fixed asap. I love your style and presentation! It’s very honest and really authentic. Thank you

  • I recently moved to a house with a good size yard and don’t have time or money to build frames for square foot gardening, like at my old house. This year, rather than having a traditional rectangular garden, I’m tilling east to west rows approx 4′ wide and 24′ long, leaving 36″ between rows. This allows me to comfortably access the growing areas without ever having to step on the tilled soil; and, to concentrate compost in the growing areas. Last year, as I learned, here, I covered the garden with cardboard and topped that off with straw. This really does keep weeds in check and hold moisture.

  • Hi as always a very good garden channel.could you please let me know how does comfrey look..Don’t think I have a clue sounds very good comfrey tea. Could I buy it from garden centre.

  • I feed my soil in the fall and spring. In the winter, I feed my head, like the door mouse said. Okay, I do that last bit in fall and spring, too. Keep up the great vids, mate. Cheers.

  • Reading those books is a fabulous habit. I did it for years with cookbooks and have become a very good cook. Though I went a bit further. The stack of books beside my bed were all cookbooks, they were the books I read for half an hour each night. It’s makes a huge difference to your craft, whatever it may be.

  • Great list of simple habits and well explained. I am already doing most of these. However one thing that I want to add to my habits is noting my learning points / what went well / not so well etc. I am quite sporadic with this and I think some of my learning gets lost. I will try to “habit stack” this on to something else I already do. Probably checking the planting plan spreadsheet I use. I am guessing you have read Atomic Habits by James Clear as some of the terminology you used in the video was similar?

  • We can’t have red tomatoes off the vine up here but I pick and put them in the window…. We don’t have the heat and we have a short growing season…. But we pick and eat most things right away

  • I am going add this tip-grow heirloom veggies. Select the strongest plants and save the seeds from those. Also select the strongest plants to propagate from cuttings to make your harvest a bigger one.

  • Gardening and feeding our family is a pretty big task.I see why “Family Gardens” were common.No one wants to work and let another get 100% benefits!
    *��Corn
    It Takes.. 6-7 ears to make a1qt jar. A dozen ears will make 1-1/2 qt..
    A bushel weights about 35#-thats 60 ears..processes to 14-17 pints or 7-8qts..
    *��Greenbeans
    It takes about 4# to fill 1 qt jar.
    You can harvest nesrly30-50# of GB per 10ft row,in a season.(?)
    38-30# per bushel will yield 30-40 pints..
    **We harvested about 9 bushel from 9-24ft rows.
    ��Carrots..30 plants could yield 7-10#
    It takes 17.5:# for 7qts.
    50# a bushel=30-40 pints
    ��Beets 52 #a bushel=
    30 plants yield about 7-10#
    It takes 2-3.5 # for 1 qt..
    ��Lima -shell beans
    40# a bushel…3-5# per 1 qt..
    *In pod…you could expect 30-50 pounds in a complete season for a 24 ft row…
    ��Cabbages
    3# head =1qt canned
    ��Collards
    5-7 plants is about 4#=1 qt canned.
    ��Cucumbers
    48-50#-is a bushel..=24 qt processed..
    Each plant can produce 10-+6oz fruit.. or 2-3# per plant…
    ��Okra
    26-30# per tall bushel.. 17 qt or 34 pt frozen..
    5-10# per 10 ft row
    ��Field peas
    25# in pod..a bushel..=13 # shelled
    It takes about 3.5-4# per qt
    ��Potatoes
    60# per bushel= 20 qt jars..
    Each plant can produce 3-6# of produce..
    ��Summer squash
    Is 40-44# a bushel. 40 pts frozen..2-4# needed to can 1 qt jar.
    ��Winter squash
    3#-= 2 pt frozen..2.5-3# for 1 qt
    ��Tomatoes
    Bushel is 53#..it tKes 2.5-3.5 for 1 qt…. each plant can produce 3-7# of fruit or more..

  • Yes, Relationships, like vegetables, need alot of cultivation, alot of fertilizer and water down the rest. Lol. ��That Was An Awesome Presentation. Yes, I Watched The Whole Thing. Always record your lectures. ������
    Excellent Video As Always. ��������

  • I like the way you think I’m in Sacramento California and I am doing no till this year with Down to Earth Products hundred percent organic this year what are your thoughts on that thanks great video Gardens beautiful!:-) Jason

  • I guess I’m going to die then… Because I don’t have the land or time to do this, which sucks cuz the government is trying to kill b us by putting chemicals in our food. Fuck!

  • The Bible says if you confess with your mouth, “Jesus is Lord,” and believe in your heart that God raised him from the dead, you will be saved. We’re living in the end times. Jesus will be rapturing his church before the 7 years of Tribulation begins. He will come back after the 7 years. If you miss the rapture don’t take the mark of the beast, you can’t go to heaven if you take it. It will be on your right hand or your forehead. Wake up folks, God bless you.

  • The only thing Ive tried this way was leeks, and yes they do grow like that. So do green onions. However the majority of the store bought fruits and vegetables aren’t likely to sprout. It took me 10 years to grow an avocado from a seed, fyi

  • I like the way you think ��. Like you I like methods and systems, lists and goals, but I’m not obsessed by them, just try to stay motivated by them. My yard and garden are my relaxing happy place so I try to keep it loose. However, I adjusted a couple of things on your list and came up with a sensible plan of action for my gardening week to help me maintain balance. Thanks for the inspiration.

  • Mindful MondayRead for 30 min.
    Tidy TuesdayPick up clutter
    Weeding Wednesday
    Thankful Thursdaycelebrate successes
    Future FridayLook ahead at gardening plans
    Sick Check SaturdayCheck plants for sickness
    Soil SundayAdd to compost, check compost

    Thanks bunches for your ideas and videos. I love listening to you!

  • Thank you. I’ll be more consistent with the weeding. In my do list I mention ‘gardening’ but never thought about memos on my calendar. I will not forget my initial goal to have fun and relax with plants, I have been stress out with the watering, weeding. I’ll watch again the video, excellent tips, thanks.

  • Your last book is undeniably the best gardening book I have ever read. Just off to pre order the next. Thanks for helping to make food growing so simple:)

  • Good point your biome might not be ready for the fiber…. Juicing can help if you want to increase… Too much of anything all at once can upset the belly… Just keep adding a bit at a time…