26 Burger King locations closing in Michigan; 400 workers to be laid off: See list of closures
The First Automated Rammed Earth House Building Machine - Form Earth
The Protest Industrial Complex worldwide this weekend
Musk expects Tesla Bot to be a much bigger business than its cars
Autoflight breaks Joby's world record for the longest eVTOL flight
How does Starlink Satellite Internet Work?
SpaceX Starlink Version 2 Mini Will Have 4X Version 1.5 Capacity
Blue Origin Making Solar Cells from Lunar Regolith
Preparing to keep people alive on medical equipment when SHTF hits. Try to solve this problem.
Phones using VOIP Only - Understanding Limitations + Q&A
So you've noticed rising food prices and want to grow your own, but you live in an apartment or condo and simply don't have a yard. You may have a porch or lanai, a window or two, perhaps even a nice wall. Good news! You can still grow a few things. Every little bit will help, right? And apartment and condo gardening are viable options.
Bloom where you are planted. If a small space without a lawn is currently where you are at, then that's where you are at. The below advice will teach you how to make the most of your circumstances, regardless of where you live.
The first thing to do is check with management or the condo association.
They might have rules about what can be put outside or on the lanai, for example. After checking what the rules are (if any), then, evaluate your space. If you have windows, how many and which directions are they facing? South and east are best, although north and west can be worked with too.
How's your climate? Subzero winters will affect both lighting and indoor temperatures, and those factors will play into the food plants you can grow. If you're growing standard house plants, consider replacing them with food plants.