BiocharCoconutsCookingFruit trees Turning coconut shells into charcoal by David The Good February 12, 2018 written by David The Good February 12, 2018 This is really cool: h/t Mart Hale for the video. BONUS: Cassava makes a guest appearance. Share this post!FacebookTwitterGoogle+PinterestRelated posts:Grafting Chickasaw PlumsGrowing Jujube Trees in FloridaToo Many Wax ApplesNorth Florida CoffeeBiochar trench 2 comments FacebookTwitterGoogle +PinterestRedditWhatsappEmail David The Good previous post Combining Weeding and Fertilizing next post Intensive Gardening Introduction Related Articles The Simple Secret to Growing More Food with... December 12, 2016 Small Farm Advice May 3, 2016 Sprout Apple Seeds for Fun and Fruit! August 15, 2016 Ambrosia Beetles are Totally Boring March 17, 2016 The Easy Way to Harvest Mulberries June 18, 2018 Video of nectarines, peaches and plums grafted onto... May 18, 2015 Upon the relative growth of figs April 27, 2015 Easy Way to Open a Coconut December 17, 2015 Survival Plant Profile: Mulberries May 16, 2014 Cannonball Tree Fruit June 2, 2016 2 comments Anne Packwood February 21, 2018 - 9:24 pm David & family I love watching your videos on YouTube I live in West Palm Beach right up against I-95 with a big brick wall on the west side of my house.(my st is a dead end.) The shape of my lot is a triangle it’s only a quarter of an acre and (.21) The front is 180 feet across to the wall….so the other triangle is “irregular”(unbulldable) I’m asking if you had a triangle place to live how would you organize your yard? Like , I want to have a lemon tree, a fig tree, grapefruit tree & apple. BTW…I TRIED THAT IDEA you told about saving the apple seeds et al and putting them in the fridge. IT WORKED! ( most have died except for 1 which I think is a lemon tree…almost 9 inches tall now…moved to pot…still hoping) so I’m asking… where would you plant that lemon tree???? Thanks Reply David The Good February 22, 2018 - 7:50 am It’s hard to say without seeing it. Generally, I plant small fruit trees at about 15′ apart, then plant other edibles around them. Good work on the apple seeds! Reply Leave a Reply to Anne Packwood Cancel Reply Notify me of followup comments via e-mail. You can also subscribe without commenting.