Don’t Miss Moonlight Gardening with the Cochise County Master Gardeners
The only thing more fun than creating a fall garden is creating a moonlight garden. The Cochise County Master Gardeners would love to teach you how.
You don't need a lot of room for this special and fun garden. You can create a Moonlight Garden on a deck, a patio, your small backyard, or in the middle of your acreage. You're only limited by your imagination.
What is a Moonlight Garden?
It's easy to appreciate your garden growing under full sunlight, especially in the desert. But a moonlight garden can be a magical place. Moonlight gardens are designed to be enjoyed at night, under the light of the full moon.
Planted with highly reflective foliage and flowers, a moonlight garden appears to glow under the light of the moon. Carefully chosen aromatic plants can fill the air as soon as the sun dips beyond the horizon.
If you've ever dreamed of the perfect space to relax and meditate after a long day of work, consider creating this perfect little hideaway right on your property.
Learn to Create Your Moonlight Garden Workshop
If you don't know where to begin, let the Master Gardeners be your guide!
Join the Cochise County Master Gardeners and instructor Jan Groth at the University of Arizona Sierra Vista Campus. They're located at 1140 North Colombo Avenue in Sierra Vista, right behind Cochise College.
This Workshop is happening on Friday, October 13th, at Groth Hall. There's a small workshop fee of only $5. You can pay at the door by cash or check.
Please register in advance to ensure there are enough supplies for everyone. Call or send a text message to (520) 559-7078.
All proceeds from the Workshop will cover supplies and benefit the Discover Gardens at the University of Arizona, Sierra Vista, and future Master Gardener Educational Outreach programs.
Plant Some Of These In Your Garden to Keep Mosquitoes Away
Gallery Credit: Michelle Heart
LOOK: This is where homes are selling the fastest right now
Gallery Credit: Stacker
LOOK: 20 tips to help your houseplants survive the winter