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Weekly Fruit Tips Newsletter – FREE!
Sign up for our Free Weekly Fruit Tips and each week you’ll get:
- “Jobs This Week” checklist
- Seasonal advice for your fruit trees
- Weekly blogs packed with info & photos
- Info about workshops & events
- Special offers
- News from our farm
Five Key Steps to Growing Great Fruit – FREE webinar!
Finally! — a webinar that will show you how to quickly get the confidence you need to look after your fruit trees.
In little more than an hour you’ll understand:
- How to build healthy soil (and why it’s SO important)
- How to make sure your trees have the right amount of water
- How to make pruning simple (YES, really)
- The key to organic pest and disease control (without using chemicals)
- How to grow a year’s supply of fruit and save hundreds of dollars
This is the best time you will EVER invest in growing your own food!
Queensland Fruit Fly Resource Pack – FREE!
The tools you need to protect your crops from the dreaded Queensland fruit fly
Queensland fruit fly can be incredibly destructive to fruit and vegetable crops, and demoralising to growers. But it can be beaten! This free resource pack will give you a complete “tool box” of tricks to beat this pesky and persistent pest.
Organic Citrus Manual – FREE!
A professional manual for organic citrus growers, by David Madge
Citrus are one of the most common and loved backyard fruit trees, but can also be some of the most problematic. We tracked down this incredible free resource, which draws on the knowledge of experienced organic citrus growers from around Australia, to answer your in-depth citrus questions.
© 2009 Rural Industries and Research Development Corporation
Do you want to make your garden as bee-friendly as possible?
This planting guide for European honeybees and Australian native pollinators by Mark Leech is invaluable. It’s a well-researched guide to the appropriate species to plant your climate is cool, temperate, humid, or arid.
This guide is chock-full of advice for creating bee-friendly gardens, urban areas, streetscapes, and rural settings. It includes a wide range of herbs, shrubs, and trees, both edible and non-edible.