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HOME AND GARDEN

"Fielding Questions" columnist Don Kinzler also advises a reader on the best time of year to divide and share rhubarb.
"Growing Together" columnist Don Kinzler says measures taken on a hot, windy day can save plant lives.
Grand Forks-based Sterling Carpet One outlines popular trends, ranging from fresh greenery to bold art. This report was included in the Herald's "Design a Home" section, included in the Saturday, June 25, edition.
"Fielding Questions" columnist Don Kinzler also advises readers on a pesky beetle that is prevalent in gardens again this year and how to prevent deer damage to yards and gardens.

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"Coming Home" columnist Jessie Veeder says summer is magic, and it’s easy to forget that in the reality of living in this adult-sized world.
Columnist Tammy Swift recommends using plain, old Persian limes to create an egg-free Key lime pie that's every bit as tart and tasty as one made the traditional way.
"Growing Together" columnist Don Kinzler says “hardy” is a relative term, and what’s hardy for Kentucky might not survive in the North country. If a rose tag says “winter-hardy,” it doesn’t necessarily apply to winters in North Dakota and Minnesota.
"Fielding Questions" columnist Don Kinzler also answers questions about the disadvantages of using stone around tree trunks and the recommended spacing for carrots in the garden.
"Growing Together" columnist Don Kinzler spends time with North Dakota’s Cass County Soil Conservation District, which is tasked with planting tree windbreaks and establishing conservation measures throughout the county.
"Fielding Questions" columnist Don Kinzler also answers questions about when to plant lilacs and how long it takes for apple trees to start to produce fruit.

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"Growing Together" columnist Don Kinzler says proper nutrition is the basis for nearly all plant growth, so it's worth getting right.
"Fielding Questions" columnist Don Kinzler also answers a question about the hardiness of holly.
"Fielding Questions" columnist Don Kinzler also addresses why the well-intentioned "No Mow May" movement isn't without controversy.

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