A few weeks ago, I was sitting at a table at a New York City restaurant when a group of friends and I were discussing the best things to grow for our dinner party.
As they discussed, the topic of water spinach turned to the fact that I didn’t have much experience growing it.
While I have been growing water spinach in my kitchen for years, the best part of growing it in my backyard was that I could just grab some water and let it run over the top of my pot and create a pond in which I could fish.
Water spinach is one of the most nutrient-dense plants you can grow in your backyard.
It takes up little space and has a nice flavor.
And I love that water spinach has a high-protein content.
So we all agreed that this was a good idea.
Water Spinach, Part 2 How to Grow Water Spinaches in Your Garden What you need to know to grow water spinach, part 2.
The best part about water is that you don’t need to worry about nutrient deficiencies.
Read More was that water would never dry out.
We agreed that if we can’t get it to grow in a pot in my living room, we would have to plant it in a smaller pot or even a shed.
We were both excited about this new option.
But when I began looking into water spinach at my kitchen table, I quickly realized there was more to it than meets the eye.
Growing water spinach is a bit tricky, and there are several different types.
Water gardeners will often look at water spinach varieties as the only way to grow this delicious plant.
But, in fact, there are many different types of water gardeners, and growing water in your kitchen will give you more options than just the ones I’ve discussed.
For starters, you’ll need to understand the different types, including: how to make them and when to use them