The Bible says there is a time for everything.
If there's one area in almost everyone's landscape that causes a lot of problems, it's that area between the sidewalk and the street.
I have always drawn strength from old Southern gospel hymns.
Home gardeners are showing more interest in planting native plants in the landscape.
Occasionally the Scientific American magazine prints articles describing inventions that will probably change our future, and rarely I can understand at least a part of them.
The movie "Fifty Shades of Grey" had most women and more than a few men talking earlier this year.
I am an enormous fan of five-time Grammy-winning jazz artist Diana Krall.
The white Irises in my garden are in full bloom.
Yesterday St. Paul's Episcopal Church in Albany, Georgia, conducted another K9s for Warriors benefit run.
Easter has long been one of my most decorated holidays. Mama's love for it spilled over onto me, and how could it not?
After living in the North, I miss some of my favorite spring and summer plants as I now live in coastal Mississippi.
Seems I recall a saying floating around in the old days: "Never trust anyone over 30," it went.
By now most of the spring breaks are over, and students are looking forward to the end of the school year.
It seems that crape myrtles face a lot of dangers this time of year.
I do not know about you, but I have noticed a shift in my mail.
Beyond the glitter, rhinestones, false eyelashes, wigs that change by the hour, and form-fitting jewel-tone gowns is my favorite drag queen, RuPaul.
Mother Nature has been teasing gardeners lately as the weather flips back and forth from warm, early-spring days to freezing temperatures and winter precipitation.
Have you ever heard it said: The older we get, the smarter our parents become?
Through the column and television show "Southern Gardening," I have the chance to share some of my favorite landscape plants with home gardeners all across Mississippi.
Thin is in! Well, at least when it comes to the haircut for spring.