member evening meeting
Program: "Clivias: Intriguing Shade Plants"
@ PHRPD's Community Center
320 Civic Dr., Pleasant Hill
interested in gardening...
agenda, info, and photos from March 3rd Member Meeting and Program (to be posted),.
from the April 2015 issue of the PHGSC's "Flower Press" ....
Recent Past & Future 2015 Programs for PHGSC Meetings
December 2nd - English Gardens by Roger & Janie Chapin
January 6th - Therapeutic Gardening/Horticultural Therapy by Patrice Hanlon
February 3rd - Integrating Sustainable Practices into the Home Garden
by Marian Woodard
March 3rd - Thinking Like a Naturalist: Reclaiming the Art of Natural History
by Jack Muir Laws
April 7th - Clivias by Marilyn Paskert
May 5th - Aloes by TBD, Ruth Bancroft Gardens
June 2d - Managing Soil During Drought by Steve Andrews
July -- No Meeting/Program
Aug - TBD
Sep 1 - Losing the Lawn by Kelly Marshall
Oct 6th - Bats by Corky Quirk
Past Speakers & Programs---late 2004 to December 2014 (click)
PHGSC's 2015 Plant Sale
2015 Plant Sale Flier (click to enlarge for printing)
2015 Annual Plant Sale is May 9
2014 Annual Plant Sale was May 10, 2014
here are some pictures from the 2014 Setup (click)
Phenology...reporting to national websites on nature's changes observied in our own areas... from Jack Laws' March 2015 presentation to the PHGSC::
Wilddlife sightings: http://www.inaturalist.org
Bird migrationsightings -- http://ebird.org/content/ebird/
Blooms of garden flowers -- http://budburst.org
click on Special Interest Groups above....
Find Information on this
Who We Are, Membership and Bylaws
Club Officers and Committees
Recent & Past Events:
some descriptions and pictures where available
2011 2010 2009 2008 2007 2006 2005 2004 earlier
PHGSC Picture Galleries
Pictures of Some Member's Gardens
(not part of the PHGSC Member Tours)
NEW 2009, 2006 2005
10 Day Weather Forecast for Pleasant Hill
UC Davis Arboretum All Stars
The horticultural staff of the UC Davis Arboretum have identified 100 tough, reliable plants that have been tested in the Arboretum, are easy to grow, donít need a lot of water, have few problems with pests or diseases, and have outstanding qualities in the garden. Many of them are California native plants and support native birds and insects. The vast majority of All-Star plants can also be successfully planted and grown throughout California. An extended use of the All-Stars can be seen at the Willows Shopping Center in Concord.
Web graphics/headers by Ingrid Owen