Companion Planting eBook – Master Gardener’s Guide

This is a companion planting eBook for every gardener that wants to grow better vegetables. No fluff. Quick-to-find information. If you're looking for an easy-to-use guide for companion planting, this eBook is for you. We've had such good feedback from our planting chart that we decided make an even better resource for our community.

We've made it easy.  You will find thorough companion planting information for each vegetable prefaced by a quick-reference list of good companions and bad companions. Companion Planting is the practice of planting vegetables, herbs, and flowers together in a way that encourages vigorous plants, adds necessary nutrients to the soil, avoids competition, and repels and attracts the right insects.

Our Companion Planting eBook Teaches You What to Plant Together

This ebook covers:
Strawberries, Asparagus, Beans, Beets, Broccoli, Brussels sprouts, Cabbage, Carrots, Cauliflower, Celery,  Corn, Cucumber, Garlic, Kohlrabi, Lettuce, Onion, Peas, Potato, Pumpkin, Radish, Spinach, Squash, Tomato, Zucchini, Basil, Borage, Chives, Cilantro, Dill, Fennel, Mint, Oregano, Parsley, Rosemary, Sage, Savory, Tarragon, Thyme
Sections on Marigold and Nasturtium

Beets Companion Plants (Source)

Bonus: We will send you all future editions for free! Also includes our printable Chart with your eBook.Included formats (you get one of each):

PDF (high quality + small size version)

This is What a Typical Page of Our eBook Looks Like:

Please note: depending on the format that you choose, the layout of the page may slightly change. But don't worry, the general look and feel will be the same!

We have worked hard to capture the best information we could. We want to help you know (to best of our ability), which plants to grow together and which to keep away from each other. This sort of planting can be complex and confusing, and that is why we've included the quick-reference guide at the top of every page.

If you want more detail, we've provided an insight section that digs deeper into the reasons certain plants grow well together and which plants attract good insects and which repel bad insects.

We know that planting vegetables, herbs, and flowers together for mutual benefit cannot be completely proven; so as vegetable gardeners, we do rely on the experiences of others to grow our knowledge. If you have experiences you would like to share, we are happy consider using it for upcoming revisions of this ebook.

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