Connect with Susan Harris on:
Social Media Websites:http://www.facebook.com/susan.harris.5811 DCGardensByMonth
Posts by Susan Harris:
- On Lady Bird Johnson, Beauty, and Tulips v. Daffodils
- Floral Design Clash at the White House: French v. Modern
- Late Bloomers on CBS, and They’re Not Talking Asters
- What Makes Cities Attractive, and our Intellectual Confusion about Beauty
- MY Trip to the Philly Flower Show
- Washington Post Gives Nice Boost to DC Gardens
- Donate to DC Gardens – Even if you Live Somewhere Else!
- Let us now praise evergreens
- How to Barter Gardening Expertise for Home Repairs and Soup
- Talking up Gardens at the Visitors Bureau
- You can Help Bring “Hometown Habitat” to the Screen
- Scotts Miracle-Gro, you can stop asking.
- Shout-out to 2 A-Way-to-Garden Podcasts
- PPA Brings out the Bawlmer Spirit in MANTS-Goers
- Regional Garden at the U.S. Botanic Garden at Eight
- “Peace Love 2015″ from Mosquito-Battling New Gardener
- Favorite places in town, including my new garden
- How Public Gardens get Gorgeous for the Holidays
- National Arboretum in November
- Welcome New Ranter Thomas Christopher!
Susan’s a garden writer, teacher and activist in the Washington, D.C. area. In addition to co-founding GardenRant, she wrote for national gardening magazines and independent garden centers before retiring in 2014. Now she has time for these fun projects:
- To promote the fabulous public gardens of the DC area, she’s developing DC Gardens to distribute images of the gardens by month. It’s aimed at the general public, both local and from out of town, and includes deep resources for local gardeners, especially newbies. It’ll launch in the spring of 2015.
- To promote her new hometown of Greenbelt, Maryland (a “New Deal Utopia” founded in 1937), Susan edits Greenbelt Live and curates the Greenbelt Youtube Channel. She’s also working with others to add new gardens and improve old ones in Old Greenbelt.
Susan still takes a special interest in alternatives to lawn and healthier lawn care, information about which has been collected by the Lawn Reform Coalition that she co-founded in 2009. The best way to follow the movement is on Facebook.
Contact Susan via email or by leaving a comment here.
Photo by Stephen Brown.