Apply most mulches, including this mushroom compost, in a layer that’s 2 to 3 inches thick. Mushroom compost is organic matter that’s been used to grow a crop of mushrooms. It usually contains some kind of poultry litter, along with other organic materials. If it isn’t well composted, it can burn seedlings. One way to use mushroom compost effectively is to combine it with triple ground shredded hardwood bark in equal parts.
In this butler's pantry, a gallery wall of mushroom botanical art adds a curious culinary element. The large storage and utility space has it all: open shelves for cookbooks, counter space for prepping food and concealed storage for odds and ends.
Roll a small amount of clay into a ball. Pinch the top of the ball and shape it into a mushroom cap. Place the cap onto the wire at the top of the mushroom stem. Bake the clay according to the package directions. In the meantime, plant the Oxalis into the planter and cover any visible soil with moss. Water thoroughly.
Stuffed mushrooms are a crowd pleaser at any get together. These artichoke and cheese stuffed mushrooms are an easy and delicious version to impress your guests with. Plus they can sit alone allowing you to create a decorative and inviting display.
Just like fruit, vegetables make for amazing arrangement alternatives to flowers because of their color, shape and texture. Try a mix of cauliflower, artichokes, mushrooms and rosemary sprigs. To arrange them expertly, first add a floral foam brick inside of the vessel after soaking it in water. Then secure each vegetable in place by pressing it to the floral brick. Once they’re in place, fill the gaps between them with rosemary sprigs.