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#plants
wanderingtrails · 33 minutes ago
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I’m so excited that the weather is getting better. My syngonium cutting is putting out a new leaf and I am contemplating potting her up soon!
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rebeccagiz0 · 34 minutes ago
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I already want summer
and everything will surely pass
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themaskedmynx · 37 minutes ago
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Let's take the time to look at life. Hi life, you are pretty and smell nice
Very shiny and healthy looking
Love this place
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ishikorokoroishi · 53 minutes ago
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flower
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garnet-lover-16 · an hour ago
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*watches the perks of being a wallflower once*
(I know that record player sucks, my good one is ancient and needs a new part)
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heylookitsmoe · 2 hours ago
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Some beautiful roses I found on my evening walk. 💛
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slightly-above-normal · 3 hours ago
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i had to convert narrative information into a visual format for my horticulture extra credit project. so here's my poster depicting tell-tale signs of nutrient deficiency in plants.
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wildrungarden · 3 hours ago
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4/16/21 ~ Poblano flowers! Don’t mind the Aphids 😅😭 I’m cleaning them off every chance I get. I have Neem oil for them, but I don’t want to use it in the house 😪 Gotta wait till the babes go outdoors.
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notsayingthisright · 3 hours ago
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toshootforthestars · 3 hours ago
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Posted 14 April 2021:
Scientists and farmers know that agricultural soil erosion has been a problem for decades, but quantifying soil loss from a hundred years of farming and across multiple states has proven difficult. Now a study led by geomorphologist Evan Thaler and published in Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences in February attempts to answer the elusive question of how much topsoil has been eroded in the Corn Belt, which stretches roughly from Ohio to Nebraska and produces 75 percent of the nation’s corn. The study estimated that about 35 percent of the region has lost its topsoil completely, leaving carbon-poor lower soil layers to do the work of supporting crops. Having thick, healthy topsoil means plants can grow faster and healthier, increasing crop yields and keeping the field’s ecosystem running smoothly. Topsoil loss creates environmental problems, such as when eroded, nutrient-laden dirt degrades streams and rivers, and is estimated to cost the Midwest’s agricultural industry almost $3 billion annually.
“I think it’s probably an underestimate,” says Thaler, a graduate student at the University of Massachusetts–Amherst. “There are areas where there’s probably a centimeter of topsoil left.”
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plantsrooms · 3 hours ago
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