What is the real meaning of “organic” in organic gardening?

article By Simon Thomas and James D. Young – New ScientistPosted March 10, 2018 12:10:00The term “organic gardening” is used in many different ways to describe the way a garden is grown, or how a soil and plant are grown.

It is commonly used to describe what is produced with the use of fertilisers, pesticides and compost.

The term has been around for a long time and was originally coined by British organic farmer Peter Balfour.

Balfours organic farming was not widely adopted until the early 20th century and was eventually banned.

Organic farming can also be broadly described as “organic farming without the use” of pesticides and fertilisers.

There is some evidence that organic farming is more environmentally friendly than conventional farming, with more than 40% of organic crops using less than 10% of the pesticide and fertiliser inputs that conventional farming uses.

There are many different aspects of organic farming, which include:The types of plants that can be grownOrganic farming also has a wide range of different ways of growing the same variety of plants, as well as different types of soils and growing conditions.

For example, there are a number of varieties of tomato and some cucumbers.

The main types of produce grown in organic agriculture are fruits and vegetables.

There are many varieties of tomatoes grown in Britain and there are also different types and varieties of cucumbers grown in different parts of the UK.

The soil used in organic farmingThe soil in organic gardens is usually treated with compost, with a mixture of water and lime added.

This is used to help keep the soil organic and prevent erosion.

There is a range of compost that is used for organic farming and some of the most popular are:The nutrients in compost help to maintain soil quality, while also providing nutrients that are more readily available in soil that has been treated with chemical fertilisers such as phosphate and iron.

The organic soils used in agriculture and gardens are often treated with anaerobic bacteria that help to break down the plant matter and remove harmful bacteria.

The nitrogen that is produced from the decomposition of organic materials is often used to feed the animals that eat the plants, including chickens, pigs and sheep.

In addition, organic waste from farms, and from livestock that is slaughtered for food, is treated with nitrates, sulphates and nitrites to help prevent bacteria from growing in the soil and damaging the environment.

Organic gardening practices can also include:Organic gardens also tend to be more diverse in the way they grow, as they are more suited to growing crops that are both smaller and less expensive.

For instance, there is a growing interest in growing vegetables on small plots of land, rather than on larger ones, because they can be more easily grown on a smaller site.

These plots can then be used for farming, but also for grazing and livestock.

Organically growing vegetables has also been a good way of making sure that animals are fed more nutritious food, since organic crops often have fewer animals.

These types of organic vegetables can also contain fewer chemicals, which means that their environmental impact can be lower than the chemicals found in conventional produce.

There can also often be a better use for organic foodstuffs if you are using them to feed livestock.

Some people may find it easier to live in a sustainable and organic way than to grow traditional crops on larger farms, or to use a large range of crops in an urban environment.

A sustainable organic garden is a more sustainable and sustainable way to produce food, with fewer animals and fewer pesticides, and it has many benefits.

For a more detailed look at the different aspects and uses of organic gardening, see our guide on sustainable organic farming.