Plus: Flowerless zucchini and bulbs for the South and West
Wireless radiation is responsible for killing both the butterflies and the bees (and massive numbers of other insects, birds, animals and humans). It is this noxious radiation, coming from everyone's wifi routers, cell phones, smart meters, microwave vehicles, baby monitors, cordless phones, etc., that is also responsible for "climate change". Microwaves do cook things, dear friends, and we are now living in a microwave oven. This is quite literal. The frequency being blasted from all these devices is the exact same frequency used in microwave ovens to cook things. This is not an accident.
I left Long Island in 2020 because the radiation levels were (and remain) unsurvivable. When I left, there were approximately 75 cell towers and 175 cell antennas WITHIN A THREE MILE RADIUS OF MY HOME IN MASSAPEQUA!!!! (Plug your own address into www.antennasearch.com to see what you are surrounded by). This is absolutely an assault on all life and it is amazing to me that people do not notice what is going on. How in the world can plants survive in this radiation soup? Do people not notice that trees are drying everywhere -- especially those directly near cell towers? Do they not notice the loss of insect life? No more crickets, cicadas, etc.? Do they not notice mold growing everywhere (radiation exacerbates mold and fungus issues) and cement fixtures breaking apart and crumbling? This is all due to radiation and it is time for Mankind to wake up to this very dangerous, life-threatening situation.
I've written a book on this topic for those who have the courage to learn. You can read about it here:https://birthofanewearth.com/2019/04/are-wireless-devices-really-safe/
Sorry if these seems harsh, but the situation is very serious and we do not have much more time to address it. Pets are the first ones to die. Then the children. Then us. We must address this issue.
saw my first Monarch of the year yesterday. (Massapequa)
My name is Bob and I live in Huntington NY. I only have 5 cucumbers on 3 plants. Many flowers, but no more cucumbers starting. Last year I had bountiful string beans this year so far I have absolutely nothing, even though the three plants have grown successfully. I have no eggplants and one pepper that is half grown and hasn’t grown any further. I have six cherry tomato plants and have picked maybe 20 cherry tomatoes, the rest are green, and don’t appear to be ripening. And even though I watered the plants daily, they are wilting before I water them the next morning. My garden is struggling with the heat. Im hoping they will produce when it gets cooler.
I grew dahlias for the first time in pots but must water than twice a day. But I have many flowers. Next year I will plant them in the ground. I learn something every day.
I live in Winchester, Va., but not sure what zone it is as I plant all my vegetables according to local weather patterns as opposed to Seed pack zones or Farmers almanac recommendations. I recognized climate changes here in the Shenandoah Valley years ago and have been reacting to it ever since by being able to extend my growing season from 6 to almost 9 months some years. My garden has been flourishing this year with the aid of water from my hose as rain water has been scarce during last two months. The only fertilizer/nutrient my garden receives is Recycled Mushroom Compost. My objective now is to keep my existing plants producing until the end of October, and as I started planting the first of March, I'm going for 8 months or more this year. My 5th planting of Green and Yellow bush string beans will be ready for first picking next week, and the 6th & 7th are doing well with the 8th in the ground and will emerge probably later this week. I plant 12 to 15 feet of beans at a time as I expect 3 pickings which are usually, 4, 2-1/2, and 1-1/2 pounds of beans over each 2 week picking period per planting. I will be planting the 9th bean crop around August 15th, along with some Fall lettuce, spinach, radish and onion sets and have new cucumbers (Lemon and Armenian) that are up 3 inches in last two weeks. I've picked at least 50 lbs of tomato's from my 8 plants so far and they are currently loaded with more ripening. A lot of folks that grow in flat or raised beds forget that the fertilizer/nutrient that they put into the soil back in April and May including any type of compost, has probably been used up in the roots, stems, leaves, fruit etc., and those nutrients that it provided went with all of that within a 60 to 90 day period and need to be reintroduced into the soil. For the long term plants especially those that produce continuously through the growing season, I've found that adding additional nutrients to the soil after the 60 to 90 day period is essential plant maintenance. Using the recycled Mushroom Compost which has an NPK rating of 1-1-1 to 3-3-3 per several University studies, and the perfect garden nutrient level supposedly is 3-1-2, then I do not fear over fertilization nor toxifying of any of my vegetable plants.