The berries are almost gone, but the seeds remain.
The strawberries are just waiting to ripen, and the process begins.
It’s a simple process: The seeds are sown on the land, the berries are sowed on a sowing machine and then the strawberries are picked and harvested at the farm.
It takes a little more than an hour.
What you’ll need:Seeds: 1 1/2- to 1 1 1,000- to 2,000 bushels of strawberries (the smaller size, like a medium-size orange, can be picked and planted in the fall); 3- to 6-pound bags of fresh, green seeds (the large-size ones are best planted in early fall); and a small bag of seedlings or young plants.
Beeswax: 3 tablespoons or so of beeswax to 1 cup of water; 1 teaspoon of sugar; 1 tablespoon of salt.
Dried flowers: 1-pound bag; 1 cup water.
Fruit: 3 cups of chopped fruit (about the size of a lemon or grapefruit); 2 cups of fresh water; 2 tablespoons of baking powder; 1/4 teaspoon of salt; and 1 tablespoon or so sugar.
Seeds from: 4 to 6 pounds (depending on how big you want the berries); 1 to 2 pounds (about 2 to 3 ounces) of small or large strawberries; 1 to 3 tablespoons of seed from a small strawberry (or from a large strawberry); 1 teaspoon or so fruit juice; 1 quart or more of water.
Mines and fertilizers: 1 cup to 1 quart of salt (for fertilizers); 1 tablespoon to 1/8 teaspoon of baking soda (for mulch); and 1 cup or more water (for minerals).
Directions for planting: Place the strawberries in a well-ventilated area, close to the windows.
Plant the seeds in the ground.
If you want to get a better sense of how big the strawberries will be, plant them in rows.
If they aren’t too tall, make sure they’re not too short.
The plants should be planted in rows 1 to 8, with the top row facing the sun.
The seedlings should be in rows 2 to 6.
Once the plants are established, they should be watered as needed.
If there is too much sun, the plants should also be watered to reduce leaf damage.
Seedlings are ready for harvest in March.
Once they ripen and begin to bloom, the strawberries can be planted on the farm and harvested as soon as April.
You can plant them as early as March or April.
Fruits and seeds will last about one year, and can be harvested up to three times a year.
If the strawberries don’t ripen at the right time, the first year will be the worst.
If your strawberries aren’t as ripe, it will take three to five years to ripest.
Bubbles in the soil will start growing in late May or June.
They will eventually disappear, but will not go away until the berries ripen.
The fruit will be sweet, and will continue to grow.
Once the berries begin to ripening, you’ll notice a slight yellowing.
It will usually disappear in late fall or early winter.
This means the berries have ripened and the seeds have begun to germinate.
It’s time to harvest the berries and seeds.
If you plant the strawberries at the beginning of the fall or spring, it may take up to two months before they ripened.
If planted at the end of the season, the seeds will germinated and will produce a large harvest.
If sown early in the year, the trees will bloom in early spring.
If seeds are planted later in the season than the plants, they will not produce a crop in the spring.
The berries are ready to be picked when they are 4 inches long.
They are best picked at the very end of a year, when the berries will be almost ripe.
It may take two weeks before they are ready.
You’ll need to remove the stems and leaves and place them in a plastic bag, so they won’t damage the soil.
Pick the berries from the bag, which is usually the end or the bottom of a shed.
Put the berries into a plastic can, and fill it with a gallon or two of water, then seal the can tightly.
Cover the bag with plastic, and let the berries soak in the water for at least a week.
Remove the can, wash it, and place the bag back in the shed.
The plastic can is now your new home for the seeds.
It is important to store the plastic can and berries separately from other seeds and fruit.
The seedlings are best kept in a large plastic bag and covered with plastic.
Once germinating, the seedlings will begin to turn yellow and develop a white stripe on their underside.
The white stripe will begin