The garden may be a simple but effective way to get your vegetables in season, according to a new study from Stanford University.
The study, published in the journal Nature Plants, found that vegetables growing at home can be used to control pests and improve soil fertility.
The researchers say the findings highlight the value of home gardening for those looking to get their gardening done, or those looking for a quick fix for pests.
“The idea is, if you don’t have a good garden, you can get your garden going,” said study co-author Sarah J. Krawczyk, an associate professor in the Department of Agronomy and Extension.
The garden is a place to experiment, she said, where you don.
In fact, the researchers found that even a simple backyard garden could provide enough yield for a full day’s work.
The average gardener produces about a ton of produce a year, but that number drops to just 1-2 percent if you take a look at the amount of food that is grown in the United States.
The researchers say that’s because of poor soil, pesticides, and lack of fertilizers.
But when it comes to soil, most gardens in the US are small, and the researchers wanted to find a way to increase the yields.
“We wanted to know what we could do to grow more vegetables in a shorter period of time,” said Krawcyk.
The answer was to use soil.
The seeds they planted in the garden were planted in soil that was three times the volume of the average yard.
The seedlings, which were then placed in a greenhouse with a small amount of sunlight, were able to produce about 1-3 pounds of vegetables a year.
The results showed that the gardeners were able make significant inroads on pest control by using their seeds to grow plants with lower levels of pesticides and fertilizer.
“They were able, by the end of the growing season, to remove almost 100 percent of all the pesticides in their system,” said J. David McNeill, the study’s lead author.
“And they also reduced the nitrogen levels in their soil significantly.”
The researchers note that these results are not all that surprising.
The average home gardener does not have the ability to grow their own vegetables, and many gardens are small and lacking in natural light.
However, the seeds planted in this study are ideal for those wanting to increase their crop yield.
“This study really gives us the opportunity to look at these different systems in terms of what kinds of things we could use in the long term,” said McNeill.
This study suggests that the importance of a garden to the human body does not end at the soil, but rather that a healthy environment is the foundation for healthy human health.