1. Shovel dirt to fill the four new raised beds in my kitchen garden section.
2. Cover the strawberries with bird netting after realizing the berries I stepped outside to pick were gone!
3. Shovel dirt.
4. Move perennials from the kitchen garden section to other parts of the yard to create a clean slate and to clean up the mess created when one flower overtakes another.
5. Shovel dirt.
6. Spend five minutes staring at the cute baby bunnies.
7. Shovel dirt.
8. Inventory my seedlings and start to plan what is going where.
9. Shovel dirt.
10. Dehydrate dill for future pickle-making. I'm actually proud of myself on this one. My dill always goes to seed before the cucumbers are ready to pickle, and I have to resort to purchased dried dill to make them. That is senseless and wasteful when I grow dill every year. I'm stoked to have my homegrown dill dried and ready for pickling season.
11. Shovel dirt.
12. Spend five minutes staring at the cute baby bunnies.
13. Sand and paint old windows for a trellis project. Three down and three to go.
14. Shovel dirt.
15. Start to direct seed some veggies into the garden. Normally I don't put any summer items out until the first week in April, but this year has been so warm that I'm taking a chance. I don't see any frost potential in the next week or two, so I'm jumping the gun by a few weeks.
16. Shovel dirt.
17. Research irrigation ideas for the raised beds. This is what I think I'm going to do. http://homestead.org/BruceAndis/The%20$8.16%20Do-It-Yourself%20Garden%20Irrigator.htm
18. Spend five minutes staring at the cute baby bunnies.
19. Shovel dirt.
20. Wonder with all of the dirt shoveling going on why those blasted beds aren't full yet.
Prepper's Total Grid Failure Handbook
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