Hi, Attached are photos of my garden from several past years. The one thing they all have in common is Jobe’s Fertilizer Spikes. I am very happy with the results and will continue to use them. Ray R.
GHS: Ray, we’re really glad you shared your photos with us. Your raised garden beds are extremely attractive, and they look very well maintained. The Jobe’s Fertilizer Spikes are clearly doing their job to make your vegetable plants lush and productive. Jobe’s fertilizers are formulated for each different kind of plant (garden, landscape, and houseplants), and as you’ve discovered, they couldn’t be easier to use. Their slow-release delivery system lets you fertilize once with no measuring–then forget about it until the next application time. We congratulate you on your beautiful gardens and look forward to seeing what you grow in 2013!
Ray R. has shared photos of his gorgeous raised-bed garden. He’s apparently learned a little about companion planting, as his onions look very happy next to his tomatoes. His plants have had the benefit of Jobe’s Fertilizer Spikes, which clearly have produced plants heavy with fruits!
This photo shows just how lovely a garden can be with a little planning, a lot of love, and Jobe’s Fertilizer Spikes to help make plants lush, healthy and productive. Ray R. shared this photo of his handiwork to show how happy his tomatoes are. He’s a fan of Jobe’s and it’s no wonder why.
What a beautiful way to garden. Besides being ornamental, these raised beds are practical in that they’re protected from many pests, and they are easy to maintain, with less bending over. It doesn’t take very much effort at all to plan your plantings and have a garden this neat and pretty. Ray R. used Jobe’s Fertilizer Spikes in these beds, and the results are visible: Those are some healthy and happy vegetable plants!
Those raised beds sure do make access to your plants a breeze. And they look like works of art, too! The Jobe’s Fertilizer Spikes clearly helped make these plants thick with foliage and there are abundant tomatoes hidden behind all those leaves—especially on the plants at the far end. Thanks for sharing, Ray R.