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Cultivating Success: Essential Tasks for Every Gardening Season

The best seasonal gardening checklist

Whether you’re a seasoned gardener or a budding enthusiast, knowing what tasks to tackle and when can be the difference between a garden that’s merely surviving and one that’s truly thriving. From the first bulbs of spring to the last harvest of fall and even into the stillness of winter, each season brings a unique set of chores and opportunities.

Our comprehensive seasonal gardening checklist is your guide to keeping your green haven vibrant and healthy all year round.

Bursting with 100-word descriptions of 20 tasks for every gardening season, it will help you plan, prepare, and create a garden that’s as beautiful as it is bountiful.

Let’s immerse ourselves in the rhythms of nature, one season at a time, and cultivate not just plants but also a deeper connection with the living world around us.

Early Spring:

  1. Clean up garden beds: Start the new gardening season by clearing your garden beds of dead plants, leaves, and other debris that accumulate during winter. This not only helps to prevent diseases but also prepares your garden for new plantings. Ensure to compost suitable waste.
  2. Prune shrubs and trees: Early spring is the perfect time to prune certain trees and shrubs, as they are still dormant. Pruning helps improve the plant’s health and shape by removing dead, damaged, or diseased branches.
  3. Prepare the soil: After winter, soil can be compacted and lack nutrients. Loosen the soil in your garden beds using a garden fork, and enrich it with compost or slow-release organic fertilizer to provide necessary nutrients for your plants.
  4. Plan your garden: Take some time to plan what you want to grow and where. Consider factors like sunlight, soil quality, and plant compatibility. Make a list of what you need and sketch a layout of your garden.
  5. Start seeds indoors: Some plants need a longer growing season and should be started indoors before moving outside. Start seeds indoors according to the instructions on their packet, usually 6-8 weeks before the last expected frost date.
  6. Install supports for climbing plants: Install supports such as trellises or stakes for climbing plants and vegetables like peas and tomatoes. Doing this before the plants start growing makes the process easier and minimizes damage.
  7. Service garden tools: Ensure all your garden tools are clean, sharp, and in good working condition. Proper maintenance of tools can make your gardening tasks easier and prolong their life.
  8. Protect seedlings from pests: Early spring is when many pests become active. Protect your young plants using organic methods such as barriers, traps, or beneficial insects.
  9. Test your soil: It’s a good idea to test your soil every few years to determine its pH and nutrient levels. This information can help you choose the best plants for your garden and identify any amendments your soil may need.
  10. Plant bare-root trees and shrubs: Early spring, while these plants are still dormant, is a great time to plant bare-root trees and shrubs. They can get established before the heat of summer and require less care than potted plants
  11. Mulch Garden Beds: Applying mulch helps to retain moisture, suppress weeds, and regulate soil temperature. Mulch can be organic, like wood chips or straw, or inorganic, like pebbles or landscape fabric.
  12. Plant cool-season vegetables: Early spring is an ideal time to plant cool-season vegetables like peas, lettuce, and radishes. These crops prefer cooler weather and can be planted as soon as the soil can be worked.
  13. Divide Perennials: As perennials begin to grow, consider dividing them. This helps the plant stay healthy, prevents it from outgrowing its space, and provides additional plants to use elsewhere or share.
  14. Install Rain Barrels: Early spring is a good time to set up rain barrels. These can collect rainwater that you can use later for watering plants, conserving water, and benefit plants as it is naturally ‘soft’ and free from chlorine, lime, or calcium.
  15. Remove Winter Protection: If you’ve provided your plants with winter protection, such as burlap wraps or mulch, now is the time to remove it so your plants can start their new growth.
  16. Start a Compost Pile: If you don’t already have a compost pile, start one. Compost is a great way to recycle kitchen and yard waste into nutrient-rich soil conditioners.
  17. Edge Your Garden Beds: Clean, sharp edges give your garden a tidy, cared-for appearance. You can use an edging tool or a sharp spade to cut the edges.
  18. Plant Summer-Blooming Bulbs: In early spring, plant bulbs like lilies, gladiolus, and dahlias for summer blooms. Make sure to choose a site that fits each bulb’s light requirements.
  19. Clean Bird Feeders and Baths: Keeping bird feeders and baths clean helps prevent diseases from spreading among birds. It’s a good task to do in early spring when birds become more active.
  20. Inspect and Repair Hardscape Features: Check your patios, fences, decks, and other hardscape features for any damage done over winter. Early spring is the perfect time for repairs, so everything is in good shape for summer use.

Late Spring

  1. Plant warm-season crops: Late spring, after the threat of frost has passed, is the time to plant warm-season crops such as tomatoes, peppers, squash, and beans. These plants need warm soil and temperatures to grow and produce well.
  2. Harden off seedlings: Seedlings started indoors need to be gradually exposed to outdoor conditions over a week or two, a process known as hardening off. This helps them adjust to wind, sunlight, and fluctuating temperatures without stress.
  3. Mulch around plants: Mulching around plants helps conserve soil moisture, suppress weeds, and regulate soil temperature. Be sure not to pile mulch against plant stems, as this can cause rot.
  4. Install irrigation systems: If you use an irrigation system, late spring is a good time to set it up. Check and repair any damage before you begin watering.
  5. Monitor for pests and diseases: Regularly inspect your plants for signs of pests or diseases. Early detection can make treatment more effective. Use organic controls whenever possible.
  6. Fertilize plants: Many plants benefit from a dose of all-purpose fertilizer in late spring when they’re actively growing. Always follow package instructions to avoid over-fertilizing.
  7. Stake tall plants: Tall perennials, tomatoes, and other plants may need staking to prevent them from falling over under their own weight or in strong winds. It’s easier to stake plants early before they get too big.
  8. Prune spring-flowering shrubs: After spring-flowering shrubs like azaleas and lilacs have finished blooming, prune them for shape and size. Pruning later could remove next year’s buds.
  9. Deadhead spent flowers: Remove spent flowers from spring-blooming plants to keep them looking neat, prevent self-seeding, and encourage more blooms.
  10. Water plants properly: As temperatures rise, plants may need more water. Water deeply and less frequently to encourage deep root growth, and water in the morning to minimize evaporation.
  11. Plant summer annuals: Late spring is a great time to plant summer-blooming annuals like marigolds, petunias, and zinnias. These plants will provide bright, continuous color until frost.
  12. Mow the lawn: Start your regular lawn mowing regimen, adjusting the mower’s height to the type of grass you have. Most types of grass do best when cut to a height of about 3 inches.
  13. Weed regularly: Weeds can quickly get out of control in late spring. Regularly weeding your garden can prevent weeds from taking over and competing with your plants for resources.
  14. Check garden supports and ties: Make sure all garden supports and ties are holding up as your plants grow. Add extra supports or adjust ties as necessary to prevent damage to stems and branches.
  15. Maintain garden paths and patios: Sweep and clean garden paths and patios regularly to keep them safe and looking good. Late spring is also a good time to top up gravel or mulch paths if needed.
  16. Plant container gardens: If you enjoy container gardening, late spring is a good time to plant up your pots. Use a good quality potting soil and choose plants that have similar light and water requirements.
  17. Clean and fill bird baths: Clean bird baths regularly and keep them filled with fresh water to attract birds to your garden. Birds can help control pests by eating insects.
  18. Plant herbs: Many herbs like basil, dill, and cilantro can be planted in late spring. These plants prefer warm temperatures and will quickly grow once planted.
  19. Maintain bird and insect houses: Check bird and insect houses to ensure they’re in good condition. Clean them out if necessary and make any repairs.
  20. Refresh mulch in beds and around trees: Mulch can break down or thin out over time. Add a fresh layer of mulch to beds and around trees to continue to reap its benefits.

Early Summer

  1. Water plants deeply: As temperatures rise, it’s important to water plants deeply, especially newly planted ones. Deep watering encourages roots to grow down into the soil, resulting in stronger, more resilient plants.
  2. Harvest early crops: Early summer is the time to harvest many of the crops you planted in spring, such as lettuce, peas, and radishes. Regular harvesting keeps plants productive and prevents them from going to seed.
  3. Plant second crops: After harvesting early crops, use the space to plant second crops. Many vegetables, like beans and cucumbers, can be planted for a second harvest in late summer or fall.
  4. Deadhead flowers: Deadhead spent blooms from flowers to encourage more blossoms. This will keep your plants looking neat and prolong their blooming period.
  5. Fertilize container plants: Container plants need regular feeding because they can’t draw nutrients from the soil. Use a balanced, water-soluble fertilizer every two weeks or as directed by the package.
  6. Monitor for pests and diseases: Check your plants regularly for signs of pests and diseases. Early detection and treatment can help save your plants.
  7. Stake or cage tomatoes: If you haven’t already done so, make sure your tomatoes are staked or caged. This keeps the plants off the ground, which helps prevent diseases and makes the fruit easier to harvest.
  8. Prune spring-blooming perennials: Cut back spring-blooming perennials like peonies and poppies after they finish flowering. This keeps the plants neat and can often stimulate a second flush of growth.
  9. Mow the lawn regularly: Keep up with your lawn mowing regimen to encourage dense, healthy growth. Raise the mower deck in hot weather to reduce stress on the lawn.
  10. Provide shade for sensitive plants: Some plants, like lettuce and spinach, can bolt in hot weather. Provide shade to keep them productive longer.
  11. Plant heat-tolerant greens: Replace bolted lettuce and spinach with heat-tolerant greens like Swiss chard and heat-tolerant varieties of lettuce.
  12. Refresh bird baths and feeders: Clean and refill bird baths regularly, and keep bird feeders filled. Birds add life to the garden and can help control pests.
  13. Pinch back fall-blooming perennials: Pinch back fall-blooming perennials like mums and asters in early summer. This results in bushier plants and more fall flowers.
  14. Harvest herbs regularly: Regular harvesting keeps herb plants productive and bushy. Use fresh herbs in cooking, dry them for later use, or freeze them in ice cube trays with olive oil or water.
  15. Add compost to garden beds: A mid-season addition of compost can give plants a boost. Sprinkle compost around the base of plants or use it as a mulch.
  16. Prune early-summer flowering shrubs: After early-summer flowering shrubs like forsythia and rhododendrons finish blooming, prune them for size and shape.
  17. Mulch garden beds: If you didn’t mulch in the spring or if your mulch has thinned out, add a fresh layer to conserve water, suppress weeds, and cool the soil.
  18. Weed regularly: Regular weeding keeps your garden looking neat and ensures that your plants don’t have to compete with weeds for water and nutrients.
  19. Enjoy your garden: Take time to sit back and enjoy your garden. Early summer is a time of growth and beauty in the garden, so be sure to make the most of it.
  20. Plant perennials and biennials: These plants can be planted in early summer for blooms next year. Consider species like foxglove, Black-eyed Susan, and yarrow for added color and texture.

MidSummer:

  1. Regular watering: As the heat of summer kicks in, regular watering becomes crucial. Deep, infrequent watering is more beneficial than frequent, shallow watering. It encourages plants to develop deep root systems, making them more resilient to dry conditions.
  2. Deadheading flowers: Remove spent flowers to keep your plants looking neat and to encourage more blooms. Many plants, like roses and petunias, will continue to bloom if regularly deadheaded.
  3. Harvest vegetables and fruits: Midsummer is the time to enjoy the fruits of your labor. Regular harvesting encourages more production and keeps plants healthy.
  4. Mulch garden beds: Mulch helps retain moisture in the soil, suppresses weed growth, and keeps the roots of plants cool. If the mulch from spring has thinned, consider adding a new layer.
  5. Check for pests and diseases: Regularly inspect your plants for signs of pests and diseases. Early detection can make treatment more effective and save your plants.
  6. Prune summer-flowering shrubs: Once they’ve finished blooming, prune summer-flowering shrubs. This not only maintains their shape and size but also promotes vigorous, healthy growth for next year’s flowers.
  7. Propagate perennials: Midsummer is a good time to propagate perennials by taking softwood cuttings. This includes plants like lavender, rosemary, and hydrangeas.
  8. Plant fall crops: Some vegetables, like kale, beets, and broccoli, can be planted now for a fall harvest. Be sure to keep the soil moist until the seeds germinate and the plants are well established.
  9. Maintain lawns: Continue mowing lawns regularly, but raise the mower’s height in hot weather to reduce stress on the grass. Water in the early morning or late evening to minimize evaporation.
  10. Feed container plants: Plants in containers need to be fertilized regularly as nutrients in the potting soil get depleted. Use a balanced, water-soluble fertilizer every two weeks.
  11. Trim hedges: Midsummer is the ideal time to give your hedges a trim, as most plants have finished their spring growth spurt. This will keep your hedges neat and tidy for the rest of the summer.
  12. Keep bird baths filled: Birds are a delightful addition to any garden, helping with pest control. Ensure bird baths are kept clean and filled with fresh water.
  13. Plant bulbs for fall bloom: Some bulbs, like autumn crocus and colchicum, can be planted now for a colorful fall display.
  14. Clean and maintain garden tools: Take time to clean, sharpen, and repair your garden tools. Well-maintained tools make gardening tasks easier and are less likely to spread plant diseases.
  15. Stake tall or top-heavy plants: As plants reach their full size, they may become tall or top-heavy and need staking. Doing this now will prevent damage later from wind or the weight of the plant.
  16. Collect seeds: If you’re interested in saving seeds, midsummer is when many plants start to produce them. Collect seeds from your favorite plants to sow next year or to share with friends.
  17. Plan for next year: Take note of any gaps in your garden that you might want to fill next year. Midsummer is a good time to assess your garden design and plan for future changes.
  18. Apply compost: Give your plants a mid-season boost by side-dressing them with compost. This can provide necessary nutrients and improve soil structure.
  19. Clear out spent spring crops: Remove spring crops that have finished producing to make way for fall crops. This also helps keep the garden tidy and reduces hiding places for pests and diseases.
  20. Relax and enjoy: Don’t forget to take time to relax and enjoy your garden! Midsummer is when the garden is at its peak, so enjoy the beauty of your hard work.

Late Summer:

  1. Continue watering: Keeping your garden hydrated is vital in the latter part of the summer when rainfall might be scarce. Remember to water deeply and infrequently rather than shallow and often, and do it early in the morning or late in the evening to minimize evaporation.
  2. Harvest summer crops: Continue to harvest fruits, vegetables, and herbs as they mature. Regular harvesting encourages more production and keeps plants healthy.
  3. Plant fall vegetables: As you harvest your summer crops, plant cool-weather vegetables like broccoli, spinach, lettuce, and kale for a fall harvest. These crops often taste better when they mature in cooler weather.
  4. Deadhead flowers: Continue to remove spent flowers from perennials and annuals to encourage a second flush of blooms in early fall.
  5. Check for pests and diseases: Late summer is the time when pests and diseases can become problematic. Inspect your plants regularly for any signs of trouble.
  6. Prune summer-flowering shrubs: Once they’ve finished blooming, prune summer-flowering shrubs like roses and hydrangeas. This not only keeps plants tidy but also encourages next year’s growth.
  7. Start a compost pile: If you don’t already have one, late summer is a good time to start a compost pile with spent plants, vegetable scraps, and fallen leaves.
  8. Plan for next year: Start thinking about changes you’d like to make in your garden next year. Note what worked well and what didn’t.
  9. Order spring bulbs: Order spring-flowering bulbs like daffodils, tulips, and hyacinths now so you’ll have them ready to plant in the fall.
  10. Maintain lawn: Continue regular mowing but raise the blade height in hot, dry periods. Water deeply once a week if rainfall is insufficient.
  11. Preserve herbs: Harvest and preserve herbs for winter use. You can freeze them, dry them, or preserve them in oil or vinegar.
  12. Prepare for frost: In colder climates, the first frost may come at the end of the season. Be prepared to cover sensitive plants or move containers indoors.
  13. Feed birds: Keep bird feeders stocked to attract a variety of birds, which help control insect populations.
  14. Clean and repair garden tools: As the active season winds down, clean, sharpen, and repair your garden tools so they’re ready for next year.
  15. Collect seeds: Collect seeds from your favorite plants as they start to mature. Store them properly for planting next year.
  16. Replenish mulch: Check your garden’s mulch. If it’s thin or depleted, add a fresh layer to protect plant roots from temperature extremes in the coming months.
  17. Plant perennials: Late summer is a good time to plant perennials. They’ll establish roots in the remaining warm months and be ready to grow in spring.
  18. Refresh containers: Replace tired-looking summer annuals in containers with fall flowers like mums, asters, or ornamental kale.
  19. Rake leaves: As leaves begin to fall, rake them up to prevent diseases from overwintering in your garden. You can add the leaves to your compost pile.
  20. Relax and enjoy: As the season begins to change, take the time to enjoy the results of your hard work. The garden in late summer has a beauty all its own.

Early Fall:

  1. Plant spring-blooming bulbs: Early fall is the perfect time to plant spring-blooming bulbs such as daffodils, tulips, and crocuses. They need a period of cold dormancy before they can bloom in spring.
  2. Harvest remaining crops: Harvest remaining summer crops before the first frost. Green tomatoes can ripen indoors, and herbs can be dried or frozen for later use.
  3. Prepare for frost: Be ready to cover sensitive plants or bring containers indoors to protect them from early frosts.
  4. Plant fall crops: Plant cool-season crops like lettuce, radishes, and spinach for a fall harvest.
  5. Clean up garden beds: Remove spent plants, weeds, and any fallen plant debris to reduce overwintering pests and diseases.
  6. Start a fall compost pile: Add leaves, non-diseased plant debris, and kitchen scraps to start a new compost pile.
  7. Rake and compost leaves: Rake fallen leaves and add them to your compost pile or use them as mulch. They break down to enrich the soil.
  8. Divide perennials: Early fall is a good time to divide and transplant spring- and summer-blooming perennials. This helps control the size of the plants, keeps them healthy, and gives you more plants for free.
  9. Plant trees and shrubs: Planting trees and shrubs in early fall gives them time to establish roots before winter.
  10. Overseed lawn: Overseed thin or bare spots in your lawn. Fall’s cooler temperatures and more frequent rainfalls provide ideal conditions for grass seed to germinate.
  11. Aerate lawn: Aerating your lawn can improve water, nutrient, and oxygen movement in the soil and help relieve soil compaction.
  12. Fertilize lawn: Apply a high-phosphorus (middle number) fertilizer to encourage root growth.
  13. Prune dead branches: Prune dead branches from trees and shrubs to protect them from winter storm damage. Don’t prune live branches this time of year, as it could stimulate new growth just as the plant is trying to go dormant.
  14. Plant garlic and shallots: Fall is the time to plant garlic and shallots. They’ll overwinter and start growing as soon as the soil thaws in spring.
  15. Test soil: Fall is a good time to test your soil. It will give you time to amend it before spring planting based on the results.
  16. Prepare bird feeders: As food sources become scarce, clean and fill bird feeders to help your feathered friends.
  17. Winterize water features: If you have a pond or water feature, begin the process of winterizing it. Remove, clean, and store pumps and fountains. Consider a pond heater to keep the water from freezing solid.
  18. Add compost and mulch: After cleaning up garden beds, add a layer of compost and then a layer of mulch to protect the soil over winter and add nutrients.
  19. Collect seeds: As plants die back, collect seeds for next year’s garden. Be sure to label them for easy identification in spring.
  20. Enjoy the fall colors: Don’t forget to take time to enjoy the fall colors in your garden and landscape. The changing colors and cooler temperatures make fall a beautiful and enjoyable time in the garden.

Late Fall:

  1. Winterize irrigation system: Prepare your irrigation system for winter to avoid any damage caused by freezing temperatures. This typically involves turning off water to the system and draining all the lines.
  2. Finish harvesting: Harvest the last of your cool-season crops before a hard freeze. Many root crops like carrots and beets can be left in the ground and harvested as needed if the ground doesn’t freeze in your area.
  3. Clean up garden beds: Remove spent plants, fallen leaves, and other debris from your garden beds. This helps prevent pests and diseases from overwintering in your garden.
  4. Add compost and mulch: After cleaning up your garden beds, add a layer of compost and then a layer of mulch. This will protect the soil and provide nutrients for next season.
  5. Rake and compost leaves: Rake up fallen leaves and add them to your compost pile. They will break down over winter and enrich your compost.
  6. Plant cover crops: Plant cover crops in your vegetable garden to improve soil structure and fertility. They will be tilled into the soil in the spring.
  7. Protect tender perennials: Wrap or cover tender perennials to protect them from winter cold and wind. Use mulch, straw, or burlap for protection.
  8. Empty, clean, and store planters: Empty soil from ceramic and clay pots and store them in a dry place to prevent them from cracking in the winter.
  9. Drain and store hoses: Drain garden hoses and store them indoors to prevent them from being damaged by freezing temperatures.
  10. Insulate compost bin: If you want your compost to continue decomposing over the winter, insulate your compost bin by wrapping it in burlap or piling leaves or straw around it.
  11. Winterize water features: If you haven’t already, finish winterizing your water features. Remove pumps, drain water lines, and if needed, install a pond heater.
  12. Protect young trees: Wrap the trunks of young trees to protect them from winter sun and temperature damage. This is especially important for thin-barked trees.
  13. Prune deciduous trees: Once deciduous trees have lost their leaves, you can more easily see the structure of the tree for pruning. Remove dead or damaged wood and correct the shape of the tree as needed.
  14. Feed birds: Keep bird feeders full to help birds during the winter when food sources are scarce.
  15. Clean bird baths and feeders: Thoroughly clean bird baths and feeders to maintain a healthy bird population in your garden.
  16. Check stored bulbs and tubers: Check any bulbs, corms, or tubers you stored for rot or drying out. Discard any that are not in good condition.
  17. Make notes for next year: Document successes and failures in a garden journal. Include notes about pest or disease problems and how they were treated.
  18. Order seed catalogs: Order seed catalogs for winter planning. This can be a fun task during cold winter days and gives you a head start on spring.
  19. Plant bare-root trees and shrubs: Late fall, when plants are dormant, is a good time to plant bare-root trees and shrubs. They’ll have a head start when spring comes.
  20. Enjoy the garden’s rest: Late fall is when the garden goes to rest, take time to enjoy the quiet and prepare for the winter season. Watch as wildlife visits and appreciates your garden.

Winter:

Sure, here are 20 tasks with descriptions for Winter:

  1. Plan your garden for next year: Winter is the perfect time to sit down with your seed catalogs and plan what you want to grow next year. Decide what new plants you want to try, what worked well this year, and what you want to change.
  2. Order seeds and garden supplies: Once you’ve made your plan, order seeds and garden supplies for the upcoming growing season. Early ordering ensures you’ll get the varieties you want and have everything ready when it’s time to start seeds.
  3. Winterize your garden tools: Clean, sharpen, and repair garden tools. Oil wooden handles and moving parts, sharpen blades, and store them in a dry place to prevent rust.
  4. Start seeds indoors: Some plants need a long growing season and can be started indoors in late winter. Tomatoes and peppers are common plants that often get a head start indoors.
  5. Prune dormant trees and shrubs: Winter is a good time to prune many trees and shrubs because they are dormant. You can see the structure of the plant better without the leaves, and the plant is less likely to get a disease from the pruning cuts.
  6. Check stored bulbs and tubers: Check stored bulbs and tubers regularly and remove any that show signs of rot or disease.
  7. Feed birds: Keep bird feeders stocked to attract a variety of birds to your garden, which can help keep pest populations down.
  8. Protect plants from freezing: If a hard freeze is expected, protect tender plants by covering them with a frost blanket or moving them indoors if possible.
  9. Maintain compost pile: Turn your compost pile to keep it active, even in winter. Add kitchen scraps and balance them with straw or dried leaves.
  10. Check houseplants for pests: Houseplants can often get pests like spider mites or aphids in the dry air of winter. Check them regularly and treat as necessary.
  11. Force bulbs indoors: You can have spring flowers indoors in the middle of winter by forcing bulbs. Amaryllis and paperwhite narcissus are especially easy to force.
  12. Clean garden containers: Clean pots and containers to remove any diseases or pests that might overwinter. They will be ready to use when spring comes.
  13. Repair fences and trellises: With plants dormant, winter can be a great time to repair and paint garden structures like fences and trellises.
  14. Top up mulch: Check your garden’s mulch. If it’s thin or depleted, add a fresh layer to protect plant roots from freezing temperatures.
  15. Visit garden centers for inspiration: Garden centers can provide inspiration for houseplants or new varieties to try next year, and some have winter seminars or workshops.
  16. Install a rain gauge: Winter can be a rainy season in many areas. A rain gauge can help you track how much natural watering your garden is getting.
  17. Apply dormant oil: Apply dormant oil to fruit trees and roses to kill overwintering insect pests.
  18. Prepare for early spring tasks: Late winter is the time to start prepping for early spring tasks. Organize your garden shed, stock up on fertilizers and potting soil, and ensure your tools are in good condition.
  19. Inspect trees for damage: Winter storms can damage trees. Inspect your trees after storms and have any dangerous branches removed by a professional.
  20. Relax and enjoy: Winter is nature’s rest period and it can be yours too. Enjoy the break from heavy garden chores and get ready for spring’s arrival.

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