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Native Plants (60)
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June Mays is a graduate of the English Gardening School in London. She has designed over 100 gardens in the southeast, primarily in Birmingham Alabama and Chattanooga areas. Prior to this career, she was a financial advisor for 31 years and author.
Gardens shouldn't be boring and neither should garden programs. Frank is entertaining, inspiring and knowledgeable. His slideshows feature beautiful plants and easy techniques. Frank's writing is in Horticulture, Urban Farm, Fine Gardening and NYT.
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Keynote speaker, self-proclaimed "lawn chair gardener” & author of 3 books, Pape inspires audiences “to make your yard work for you--& the Earth too.” She educates & entertains about year-round gardening with a sense of purpose & sense of humor.
Andrew Keys is a writer, plantsman, and lifelong gardener, author of the new book Growing the Northeast Garden (Timber, 2015), and Why Grow That When You Can Grow This?: 255 Extraordinary Alternatives to Everyday Problem Plants (Timber, 2012).
If you enjoy herbs, you'll want to book Ann McCormick, the Herb 'n Cowgirl. Ann is a columnist for Herb Quarterly and contributes to regional and national home and garden magazines. Fee plus travel expenses.
Mark's M.S. degree in the Longwood Graduate Program focused on compost & potting soil. He started The Organic Mechanic Soil Company in 2006. Mark was a frequent guest on NBC’s The 10! Show, & consults for the EPA and ILSR on food waste composting.
Award-winning writer Mary-Kate Mackey offers dynamic talks in two areas of interest—the practical art of gardening and the garden writer’s craft. She has been a contributor to the Sunset Western Garden Book, and an adjunct journalism professor.
Dan Long has been teaching and lecturing for years at organizations like Longwood Gardens and The New York Botanical Garden. He is the owner of Brushwood Nursery a mail order nursery specializing in vines and climbers.
As a Botanical Explorer, I am dedicated to sharing my experience of the vast diversity of the plant world with as many people as possible. The future of mankind is inextricably linked to us developing a symbiotic relationship with plants and nature