“This is one of the best books I’ve seen for guiding the gardener through the maze of maladies that can visit garden plants. . . . This book is a valuable tool and long overdue.” —The Washington Post
“Bases its tutelage on progressive drawings that will help puzzled gardeners diagnose the troubles. Another plus: Suggested remedies are organic.” —Chicago Tribune
“A handy reference book for figuring out how to help your plants stay healthy.” —Garden Gate
“Almost as good as having your own consulting plant doc at hand.” —Plant Talk
“An essential book for anyone who gardens.” —Garden Design Online
“An answered prayer for all gardeners.” —Real Dirt
“It’s like having a Master Gardener at your beck and call, twenty four hours a day, seven days a week, any season of the year.” —About.com
“A great resource for gardeners at any skill level.” —San Jose Mercury News
“The idea behind What’s Wrong With My Plant? is so obvious that I almost gave myself a head slap for not thinking of it first. . . . A phenomenal resource for the serious gardener as well as for hobby gardeners who just want to know why some flowers wilt and die.” —Minneapolis Star Tribune
“It was with great joy and relief that I opened an envelope. . . with What’s Wrong With My Plant? My excitement heightened when I saw that authors David Deardorff and Kathryn Wadsworth had approached the subject organically.” —Oregon Live
“A combination of drawings, photos and easy to understand advice on organic methods for diagnosing and treating a whole host of plant issues.” —Stonington-Mystic Patch
“Whether your garden consists of herbs on a kitchen windowsill, a vegetable garden, an elaborate backyard border, or a container on a patio, What’s Wrong With My Plant? is an indispensable resource. If you can see it, you can fix it. Curing a sick plant just doesn’t get any easier.” —Growing a Greener World
From the Back Cover
Part 1 presents easily understood, illustrated flow charts—organized by the plant part on which the symptoms appear—that enable you to accurately diagnose what is ailing your plant. Part 2 tells you how to fix the problem; whatever the cause—growing conditions, pests, or disease—you’ll find a safe, organic solution. Part 3 is a photo gallery of common problems; compare your plant to a photograph in order to verify the malady you’re dealing with.
Whether your garden consists of herbs on a sunny windowsill, a vegetable plot, an elaborate mixed border, or a container on a patio, What’s Wrong With My Plant? will be an indispensable resource. You don’t even need to know the plant’s name. If you can see it, you can fix it. Curing a sick plant just doesn’t get any easier.