Well the guava from last week is all stored . Some as wine ,some as jam ,some as pulp and the scrap as vinegar . Now have cases of overripe bananas . Same process just easier to work . Canned 4 flats of straw berries .
Was also given a box ( lbs) of frozen pumpernickel bread dough . Now I know the canning nazis say don’t can bread but we have done so for 3 generation’s . Sadly I now need more pint and a half jars . But when I start making pastrami again this winter some will get freed up .
Other than picking more green beans , kale and tomatoes and canning the same that’s it for me .
This color blend is absolutely new to the Black-Eyed Susan Vine family, and it's taken many years to get the mix just right -- lots of reds, with variations from pink to peach, plus a few whites thrown in for contrast! You'd expect such a range of colors in a mix, but here you get an entire "mix" on every plant! The blooms are a good size, held wide open and measuring about 1 1/4 to 1 1/2 inches across. They are VERY profuse, simply covering this diminutive 3 to 8 ft. vine over a long early-summer-to-frost season. Talk about long-blooming -- Blushing Susie keeps you in color for up to 6 months! If you like Blushing Susie, take a look at her cousin Sunrise Surprise, a mix of creamy shades of rose, salmon, apricot, and ivory with a vintage look you'll love! And then there's the classic orange-yellow variety that has been delighting gardeners for generations! Happiest in full sun and moist, well-drained soil, Blushing Susie should be sown directly into the soil or container in which she will be grown. Plant the seeds when the soil warms in spring, and in no time you'll be training up this vigorous little vine and enjoying its big bounty of rosy color! Pkt is 10 seeds.
Trustpilot Thunbergia is the botanical name for Black-Eyed Susan Vine
Thunbergia Germination Information
How to Sow Thunbergia: