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Elevate Your Garden
with Companion Plants

Plant Together, Thrive Together

Companion planting is a gardening technique that involves strategically pairing different plants to create a mutually beneficial ecosystem within your garden. By harnessing the power of plant relationships, you can unlock a wealth of advantages that contribute to the health, vitality, and productivity of your garden.

Benefits of Companion Planting

– Pest Control –

Certain plants have natural repellent properties that can help protect neighboring plants from harmful insects. This natural pest management reduces the need for chemical pesticides, promoting a healthier garden environment.

– Soil Improvement –

Companion plants often have varied root structures that can improve soil structure and nutrient levels. Through processes like nitrogen fixation and nutrient cycling, they contribute to soil health and fertility.

– Increased Yields –

Pairing complementary plants can lead to increased yields and better quality crops. Some plants work together to enhance nutrient uptake and growth, resulting in more abundant harvests.

– Biodiversity –

Mixing different plants together encourages a diverse ecosystem, attracting beneficial insects and pollinators. This enhances overall garden health and resilience.

Companion Plant Combinations

Tomatoes & Basil

Tomatoes and basil are a classic example of companion planting. Basil releases aromatic compounds that help repel pests that commonly affect tomatoes, such as aphids and hornworms. In return, tomatoes provide shade to basil, helping to prevent it from bolting in hot weather.

Carrots & Onions

Carrots and onions complement each other underground. Onions emit a scent that masks the odor of carrots, deterring carrot flies. Carrots, in turn, have shallow roots that don't compete with onions for nutrients or space. Growing these crops together optimizes garden space and improves overall yields.

Marigolds & Vegetables

Marigolds are well-known for their pest-repelling properties due to the compounds they release into the soil. Planted near vegetables, marigolds help deter nematodes and other harmful insects, reducing the risk of damage to crops. Plus, their vibrant colors also attract pollinators to the garden.

Corn, Beans & Squash

Corn, beans, and squash are called the "three sisters." Cornstalks provide a natural trellis for the beans to climb, while beans can convert atmospheric nitrogen into a form of fertile soil that benefits all three plants. Squash spreads along the ground, acting as a natural weed suppressor and providing shade to keep the soil cool and retain moisture.