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Perennial Vegetables: From Artichokes to 'Zuiki' Taro, a Gardener's Guide to Over 100 Delicious, Easy-to-Grow Edibles (Anglais) Broché – 6 juillet 2007

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Description du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

There is a fantastic array of vegetables you can grow in your garden, and not all of them are annuals. In Perennial Vegetables the adventurous gardener will find information, tips, and sound advice on less common edibles that will make any garden a perpetual, low-maintenance source of food. Imagine growing vegetables that require just about the same amount of care as the flowers in your perennial beds and borders no annual tilling and potting and planting. They thrive and produce abundant and nutritious crops throughout the season. It sounds too good to be true, but in Perennial Vegetables author and plant specialist Eric Toensmeier (Edible Forest Gardens) introduces gardeners to a world of little-known and wholly underappreciated plants. Ranging beyond the usual suspects (asparagus, rhubarb, and artichoke) to include such "minor" crops as ground cherry and ramps (both of which have found their way onto exclusive restaurant menus) and the much sought after, anti-oxidant-rich wolfberry (also known as goji berries), Toensmeier explains how to raise, tend, harvest, and cook with plants that yield great crops and satisfaction. Perennial vegetables are perfect as part of an edible landscape plan or permaculture garden. Profiling more than 100 species, illustrated with dozens of color photographs and illustrations, and filled with valuable growing tips, recipes, and resources, Perennial Vegetables is a groundbreaking and ground-healing book that will open the eyes of gardeners everywhere to the exciting world of edible perennials.

Biographie de l'auteur

Eric Toensmeier calls himself a "socially engaged plant geek".
He has spent much of his adult life exploring edible and otherwise useful
plants and how they can be used in designed ecosystems. He is the co-author
of Edible Forest Gardens.

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Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Il existe en langue anglaise de nombreux livres de permaculture, parfois difficiles à appliquer. Eric Toensmeier, spécialiste des légumes permanents (qui ne doivent pas être replantés ou resemés chanque année), co-auteur avec Dave Jacke de Edible Forest Gardens, nous offre ici une véritable encyclopédie des plantes comestibles pérennes, qui sera utile à tout jardinier paresseux, à tout amateur de curiosités culinaires et à tout permaculteur. Un jour, peut-être, il vous sauvera la vie !
Remarque sur ce commentaire 7 personnes ont trouvé cela utile. Avez-vous trouvé ce commentaire utile ? Oui Non Commentaire en cours d'envoi...
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) (Peut contenir des commentaires issus du programme Early Reviewer Rewards) 4.5 étoiles sur 5 75 commentaires
171 internautes sur 178 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 great for zone 8 or higher 30 décembre 2010
Par Lucky Maria - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
As other reviewers have noted this really isn't that helpful a book if you live in a cold climate gardening zone. For my zone, 7, I counted only 38 perennials and many of those were actually from the same family, for example two different kinds of sorrel.

Anyone with gardening experience probably knows most of the common vegetables listed, like asparagus, rhubarb, jerusalem artichoke and many of the perenial herbs.
If you want a coffee table book about interesting or exotic species that will grow in Hawaii or parts of Florida then this is the book for you but for serious 4 season gardeners it just wasn't that useful.
168 internautes sur 171 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Very useful book - highly recommended. 27 juillet 2007
Par P. Meadows - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I very seldom buy new books, and even more seldom buy books as expensive as this. But I had a $25 Amazon gift certificate, so I went ahead and bought it, and I'm very glad I did.

The first section of the book is useful information on growing perennial vegetables (and other perennials, for that matter), and on landscaping using these plants, many of which have great ornamental value.

Part Two is a listing of each of the more than 100 (I didn't count) perennial vegtables, with information on each species. About half the listed plants have quite extensive growing information, and about half have shorter descriptions. A map is included for each species, showing where it will grow as a perennial and where it can be grown as an annual. Toensmeier has not included plant 'thugs' such as kudzu or Japanese knotweed, and warns the reader if any of the other plants may naturalize.

The author's inclusions of certain species (as vegetables) may be slightly questionable: we are more apt to think of them as fruit or as herbs, for example, rhubarb and lovage. (However, my daughter cooks a lot of Persian food, and uses rhubarb as a vegetable in a meat and vegetable stew.) Also, this book will be of even more use to people who live in a warmer climate than I do (northern Pennsylvania in the mountains, with Zone 4 weather). I actually already grow four of the vegetables in the book: rhubarb, lovage, Good King Henry, and sorrel. I discovered some others that I'll definitely try - two of which I had never even heard of before. Those who live considerably further south than I will find a wealth of species to try.

The book is well written, and carefully edited. It includes a list of recommended reading, a list of recommended web sites, a list of sources for seeds and plants, a list of sources for garden supplies and equipment, a bibliography, an index by both scientific and common names, and a really valuable list of perennial vegetables that will grow in each of the various climate types in the USA (including Hawaii).

If you're at all interested in growing perennial vegetables - or in permaculture in general - I think you'll want to read this book and probably to own it. I think it's a very useful book and a pleasure to read. I recommend it most highly.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 ... plants that you never heard of before and you enjoy trying new unknown foods 15 décembre 2015
Par Florida Mom - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
If you are interested in fascinating plants that you never heard of before and you enjoy trying new unknown foods, this may be the perfect book for you. The writing is clear and the photos are good. However, if you are the type of gardener who prefers to plant only perennial native flowers and shrubs--and you are hoping to discover a delicious, easily grown, perennial vegetable--you probably will be disappointed in this book. The writer fully explains all of the pros and cons of each vegetable. Unfortunately the pros always outnumbered by the cons for me--rather important cons, like the vegetable does not taste good. Or it is invasive. I should have realized that if a great tasting vegetable is an easy to grow perennial, it would be popular and readily available commercially. This looks like a great book for exactly what the title suggests it is. I am just the wrong audience for it.
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Excellent Resource Book and Step-by-Step Guide to Perennial Gardening 27 août 2015
Par jwd990 - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
This book is both a great guide to getting started with perennial gardening for beginners, and a great resource book on where, when and how to plant and care for all manner of perennial fruits and vegetables for gardeners of any skill level. Toensmeier's style is easy to read, and the book is full of interesting anecdotes about the author's experience with many of the plants discussed, which helps to keep the book engaging and interesting. The book explains how to set up an edible perennial garden, and starts with basic explanations on various families of vegetables, such as melons, tubers, aquatics, etc, then goes into a detailed explanation of planting and caring for individual species from each group. Each plant description includes beautiful glossy pictures of the plant in question, and a diagram of its geographic range in North America. Plants appropriate to all regions are covered, meaning this book is useful whether you're looking to start a garden in South Florida, or looking for hardy perennials that will survive a Canadian winter. This book has given me a lot of great ideas, some of which I've already successfully put into practice here in upstate New York this growing season, and I've thoroughly enjoyed reading it.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Great Resource 18 mars 2014
Par Florida Happy Gardener - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Covers most of the edible perennial plants for North American that had, have, or will have economic value. There are just a few more I've found over the years. Then there are probably a hundred more plants that are wild that can be eaten. But that's another book. His book was the basis for a talk I gave to a group of master gardeners. Everyone loved the talk and I had a slide showing his book and giving him credit for making the talk as interesting as it was. Must book for everyone who is tired of digging vegetable beds every year. Plant once and enjoy the fruits of your labor for a very long time.
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