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This is an example of a landscaping.

File:Rheum rhabarbarum.2006-04-27.uellue.jpg Landscape

Photo: Wikimedia Commons user Dieter Weber, licensed under Creative Commons Attribution Share Alike 3.0 Unported.

This is an example of a landscaping. —  Houzz
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What Houzz contributors are saying:

genevieve_schmidt
Genevieve Schmidt added this to Pacific Northwest Gardener: What to Do in MayApr 18, 2012

Harvest rhubarb. Now's the time to harvest cherry-red rhubarb stems to make delicious pies, desserts and crumbles. Rhubarb is at its most tender right now, and since the plant often goes dormant in summer's heat, this is the perfect time to pick. However, don't cut the stems, since that can cause rot to enter the crown of the plant. Instead, grasp each stalk at the base and pull with a gentle twisting motion.Photo by Dieter Weber via Wikimedia Commons

What Houzzers are commenting on:

julia_pinkiepie
Julia Pinkiepie added this to Vegetable GardenJun 27, 2015

To remind myself to get soil ready in the next few months

dapepper
dapepper added this to GardenMar 2, 2014

Harvest Rhubarb in May. Pull, don't cut

joannt5
joannt5 added this to Ideas for me to Try!!!May 3, 2013

I like rhubarb and it would be great to have my own source!!!

kathy_hodges
Kathy Hodges added this to GardeningApr 24, 2013

Rhubarb: Caution: Rhubarb leaves are toxic. When to plant: Plant the crowns, or roots, in late winter or early spring; if growing rhubarb as an annual, plant it in fall. Years to maturity: If you're growing it as a perennial, you may be able to begin harvesting after two years; by four years, the crop should be substantial. Light requirement: Full sun Water requirement: Regular Favorites: Chipman, Canada Red, Cherry Red, Crimson, GermanWine, Macdonald, Raspberry Red, Riverside Giant, Strawberry, Sunrise, Valentine, Victoria Planting and care: Before setting out crowns, add plenty of compost to the planting area and create a low mound (for more than one plant, space every 4 feet). Set the crowns an inch below the soil. Water so the area is continually moist and mulch to keep the ground cool; rhubarbs do not like it hot and dry. Feed the soil with a high-nitrogen complete fertilizer in spring when stalks first emerge and then again after harvest. In mild-winter climates, remove the flowers when they appear, as they will diminish production. Divide the plant if it becomes too large. Rhubarb is relatively pest free, though you may run into aphids, beetles and leafhoppers. Harvest: It’s best to wait until the second year to harvest unless you’re growing rhubarb as an annual. Harvest it in spring and into the summer by pulling or cutting off the thickest stalks at the base once they’ve reached a foot or so in length. Don’t take more than about one-third of the available stalks at any one time, and ease off harvesting as the stalks become thinner. If stalk production increases, you can harvest some stalks again in fall.

lindaraeclark
lindaraeclark added this to lindaraeclark's ideasSep 9, 2012

Rhubarb is one of the few perennials of the vegetable garden, and if you’re willing to wait the few years it takes for it to get up to speed, you'll be rewarded with the wonderful pies, appetizers, sauces and ice cream you can create from its stalks. Rhubarb is most glorious in cold-winter climates and does best with at least a couple of months of cold weather, though it can be grown as an annual where winters stay warm. It also does double duty as a wonderful specimen plant in any landscape, with huge leaves (which you should not eat) and, at least in colder climates, giant white or greenish flower plumes. More: How to grow cool-season vegetables

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