Top 5 easy to grow vegetables for your home veggie patch

Advertisement feature

The attraction of growing your own vegetables appeals to many people. Whether you’re a trendy hipster with a passion for subsistence living or you have a family allotment that the kids enjoy, there is a gardener in all of us.  Just starting out? Don’t worry – you don’t need to be a green-thumbed garden wizard to grow these tasty vegetables. spring garden veggit patch-31. Peas are exceptionally easy to grow as they require little maintenance – they are also perfectly happy in cold weather. All you need to do is build a support for the stems to grow around, this can be as simple as a few sticks or some chicken wire. Plant in March and expect to be enjoying fresh peas from June until August. The more you pick, the more will grow. using vegetales from our garden for chicken and veg pasta recipe2. Salad Leaves Another fast-growing favourite for your garden is the humble salad leaf. Sow your seeds at any point during the summer and you’ll be harvesting your sandwich filling every few weeks. Sachets of mixed seeds will give you good variety of leaves.harvesting our first courgettes from our DIY veggie patch3. Courgettes are one of the most exciting vegetables to grow in your allotment, From a tiny seedling, the plant grows big very quickly, eventually producing sweet and juicy courgette, each topped with a pretty flower. Try thinly slicing and cooking with some garlic and olive oil – you can eat the flowers too!DIY plant markers for growing courgettes in garden_

4. Potatoes Just because potatoes are ten a penny, doesn’t mean growing them has to be boring. First of all you can grow these hardy vegetables all year round which ensures you some gardening action even during the winter months. There are also many different and exotic strains of potato you can grow to add colour to your meals – Red Duke of York and ​Purple Peruvian are good fun!using vegetales from our garden for chicken and veg pasta recipe-25. Broad beans from the garden are miles better than anything you can buy in a supermarket. Sow them in the spring and wait for their pretty flowers to bloom before a delicious harvest. Freeze them in a ziplock bag and save them for a rainy day if you have too many.pieday friday diy homemade pesto basic recipe garden produce veggie patch meal dinnerWatching over and nurturing vegetables that you have planted yourself is a special thing. Eating them is even better! For lots of great tips on growing your own and managing your garden  check out this gardening hub for inspiration. Good luck!diy painting and installing small shed - duck egg blue beach hut in garden-20winter garden veggie patch-2

This blog post is an advertisement feature that has been written in collaboration with a sponsor. The pink links in this post indicate a sponsored link 🙂

Share the love:

Share on facebook
Share on twitter
Share on pinterest
Share on email
Share on linkedin
Share on whatsapp
Cassie Fairy
Cassie is a freelance writer with a Masters degree in lifestyle promotion studies. She loves to 'get the look for less' so regularly shares thrifty fashion posts, DIY interior design ideas and low-cost recipes on her blog.

5 Responses

  1. Ooh good luck with your garden project Atia, it’s well worth the effort when you’re growing your own! 🙂

  2. Thanks for posting all the info about how you made your veg patch, we are trying to do something similar but weren’t sure how to make the paths! It looks lovely.

  3. Yeah, a few years – when I just came living here in Odijk – I had pumpkins and courgettes. They were very big. I could eat soups with those vegetebales for weeks! I also have strawberries.

  4. Thanks Agnes, I’m glad you liked my post 🙂 I’ll be planting carrots, onions, courgettes, salad and tomatoes this year – how about you? x

Share your comments, tips and ideas...

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

Please agree to the use of cookies to continue using this website. Read our Privacy Policy for more info

The cookie settings on this website are set to "allow cookies" to give you the best browsing experience possible. Cookies store information about a user’s interaction with a site but no personal details. If you continue to use this website without changing your cookie settings or you click "Accept" below then you are consenting to this. Any information gathered is anonymous and will not be used for marketing purposes. Read our Privacy Policy for more information.