Tuesday, June 2nd, 2020
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Yes, you can start an indoor vegetable garden from your kitchen leftovers. No soil required! Expert gardeners offer their tips.
Photo: Mehriban Aliyeva/Getty Images
These days, it seems like everyone is jumping into the victory garden trend, enjoying the benefits of a soothing activity in the fresh air while reaping fresh and tasty produce to eat. But even those who don’t have a yard, or just don’t want to get dirt under their nails, can still enjoy the miracle of growing something that’s destined for the dinner table—without even ordering vegetable seeds.
That’s because you can start an indoor garden from your kitchen leftovers. No soil required!
We talked to master gardener Linda Tyson, owner of
A new report from commercial real estate firm Cushman & Wakefield predicts that food halls—where multiple vendors operate food stalls within a shared space—are well positioned to pivot and grow in the aftermath of COVID-19 and are likely to be among the first in the restaurant sector to bounce back post lockdowns.
“Against this backdrop, it would seem that socially driven food and beverage concepts would be the most vulnerable and that the era of the food hall may be ending abruptly,” reads the report. “Yet, as counter intuitive as this may sound, we see a strong case as to why the exact opposite is true—not just in terms of the ability to survive the immediate challenges posed by the pandemic, but to emerge as one of the dominant forces to rebuild the independent restaurant industry in the post-COVID world.”
First of all, food halls are extremely popular with millennials