There are good Milwaukee gifts and bad Milwaukee gifts. Here are some terrible Milwaukee gifts.
Elevate your gardening game with elevated gardens - and once you discover the fun, flavor and ease of waist high gardening, you'll likely make room for more in your future gardening endeavors.
Despite what you've heard, Milorganite is not made out of human feces. When I took a tour of the Jones Island plant, Milwaukee Metropolitan Sewerage District agency services director Jeff Spence and public information manager Bill Graffin want to dispel that myth.
Don't pack away that shovel and trowel. Fall is a great time to plant a few new additions in the landscape. Here are just a few ideas for adding immediate and long term beauty to your garden.
Spots on tomatoes, holes in hosta leaves and wilting stems mean insects and diseases have moved into the garden. Don't let these intruders reduce the beauty and productivity of your landscape. Work in concert with nature to prevent and control these pests, and you will be rewarded with a bountiful harvest and landscape filled with beautiful blooms.
Nothing beats the flavor of fresh-from-the-garden tomatoes, and you can make this your biggest and tastiest tomato harvest yet with proper planting and care.
Milwaukee is - and has always been - a town with many olfactory offerings. Here are six strong ones.
Don't let lawn weeds get the best of you. These opportunistic plants find a weak spot in the lawn, infiltrate and begin the take over your grass. Take back the lawn with proper care. Your lawn will not only be greener and healthier, but good for the environment.
The first 1,000 people who drop off unused prescriptions at Medicine Collection Day on Saturday, April 28 at Miller Park will get a free five-pound bag of Milorganite, that Milwaukee made fertilizer trusted by professionals for more than 85 years.
Bemoaning low voter turnout is in season, but maybe this seasonâ€™s plague of unused ballots might be the fault of the candidates.
Once upon a time, Jones Island was home to Milwaukee's most unusual and, arguably, most idyllic community. Join us as we take a stroll through the history of this Milwaukee area and have a look at what's there now.
Since 1913, the Milwaukee Metropolitan Sewerage District (and its predecessor) have manufactured Milorganite, an agricultural fertilizer, with a natural process that involves city waste.