Sowing in January

In January you can make two types of sowing: in a warm bed (then in the greenhouse) and in the open field. The first type of sowing, therefore to be done in SERRA, concerns: The eggplant The eggplant is a vegetable rich in iron, potassium, phosphorus and magnesium. very sensitive to cold, its seeds must be soaked the night before sowing and then placed in seedbeds or trays kept warm, covered with a thin layer of compost. Several weeks after germination takes place, then the eggplant can be moved into individual jars, but always kept indoors. Watering must be frequent but not abundant. Eggplant has purifying, laxative and digestive properties and has restorative properties. PepperPepper is the vegetable with the highest content of vitamin C compared to others, as well as magnesium, carotene and vitamin B. It requires a warm temperature throughout the growth period, so sowing is done in a greenhouse with a temperature of about 21 C and when the plants hunt the fifth leaf can be planted outdoors in the first ten days of May with a distance of 45 cm on the row and 60-70 cm between the rows. Peppers are anticancer and protect the cardiovascular system. RadishThe radish is rich in vitamin B and C, sodium, potassium and iron. For sowing in greenhouses, the seeding is carried out rarely on furrows 10 cm apart or by spreading on raked soil. Radishes germinate very quickly. After 10-12 days, in fact, the sementials are thinned. However, we must be careful not to over-water the soil, which would be detrimental to the roots. The radish is excellent against anxiety, to reconcile sleep, to purify and for digestion. TomatoesThe tomato, a symbol of Italian tradition, is rich in water and iron, zinc, selenium and calcium. The tomatoes are sown in the greenhouse and then transplanted around March-April, arranging the seedlings in rows spaced at least 12 cm apart from each other. It should be remembered that since tomato plants are climbing plants, after having buried them you have to tie each of them to a stick so that they can grow vertically and keep the branches raised with the "fruits". CeleryCelery contains vitamins E, B, C and is rich in minerals. Celery is sown in an uncovered but moist tray at a temperature between 13 and 16C. Germination takes place after about 3 weeks and as soon as the plants have developed the first two true leaves, they must be decanted into individual jars and then permanently replanted in the garden between April and May. Celery is a purifying vegetable, remineralizing, antidepressant and indicated for high blood pressure problems. The MelonThe melon is rich in vitamin A and C, phosphorus, calcium and potassium. The melon is sown in single jars with two seeds per jar kept at a temperature of around 21C and then lowered to 16C after germination. Then we proceed to thinning to keep only one plant per pot and then make the final transfer between May and June. Care must be taken not to wet the stem during watering, which must be regular during the growth of the fruit and then thin out in the process of maturation. The melon has a detoxifying, moisturizing and anti-ageing action. The second type of sowing, so it is done in FULL FIELD, concerns: White GarlicThe garlic has a surface root system so you must be careful with the tillage of the soil that must be light so as not to damage the root. Cultivated in open fields, it does not need irrigation systems, the rains are sufficient and, as the bulbs ripen (therefore, when the leaves begin to dry up and bend), it is necessary to reduce the amount of water, as a damp soil, in this period, favours the formation of rottenness. When the leaves are completely dry, the plant is harvested by grubbing it up and letting it dry on the ground for about a week. The garlic has a hypotensive, antiseptic and cardiovascular action promoting blood circulation. I PeasFor the sowing of peas it is necessary to trace the rows at a distance of 50-60 cm covering them with no more than 2 cm of soil and watering them frequently but not abundantly. When the pea plants have reached 10 cm, they should be tied to a support as climbing plants. Peas are rich in fiber, iron, vitamin C (for the immune system) and vitamin B9, for cell renewal. The Broadbeans prefer a slightly clayey soil but thrives in any good vegetable garden soil as long as it is deep down. The seeds in groups of 3-4 are placed at 60 cm in grooves placed at 25-30 cm from each other. The bean seeds are covered with a light layer of soil and then tamped up the stem at the end of winter. Broad beans have diuretic and digestive properties

 
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