Garden South links to other sites of interest.

Here are some interesting sites to view.

Purveyors of Fine Manures to the Gentry Since 1959.
The ultimate garden manure, Super-dug, was launched over 37 years ago. It was the first organic manure produced in the UK for those gardeners concerned for the environment and wishing to use natural products. Super-dug is environmentally friendly with no added chemicals.
For your own garden, a wide variety of certified organically grown heirloom seedlings that are fresh and alive with the energies poured into them by Mother Nature and us, as humble stewards of a magical earth.
The Greenpeace Home Page. Read about what they do and why they do it. And where the money comes from.
The Szabolcs-Stam gardens in Hungary. See pictures of the garden and see what they grow in Hungary. Meet Mrs Agnes Boronkai, head of the garden.
Visit Kew Gardens, and browse the latest publications, catalogs and magazines. Read about their latest developments and researcharound the world.
KunmingGardens in Yunnan, China. Find out about new efforts to introduce little-known Chineseplants to western nurseries and gardeners.
Rare Plants. Please browse and enjoy our site devoted to rare and unusual bulbs.
Environment, pollution, recycling, sustainable living, and all sorts of otherinteresting stuff.
TropicalMarketplace. A marketplace that focuses on items and topics originating in orrepresenting the world's tropical areas. Offering a broad range of products and educationalmaterials.
And what about sustainable agriculture?
Network Newsletter is compiled by Center for Atmospheric Researchfor climate studies worldwide. The Tree Doctor. For everything you want to know about tree care. Agriculture, food and sustainable development. From the Ground Up is an on-line teachers guide. Downloadable worksheets and plenty of graphics. The US Fis! h & Wildlife Service has a National Wetlands Inventory with a great welcome-page image. And the Smithsonian Institute maintains a Natural History Web. Full of spiders,reptiles, birds, ancient ecosystems and even some humans.

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