Often times, movies, games and music have made predictions which have come true years later. Judging by the sheer amount of zombie inspired entertainment available, it’s safe to say the attack is imminent and, using the same source for survival techniques, it’s apparent that the undead have a particular aversion to flora. Prepare yourself with today’s Groupon; pay R100 for a R200 Value Voucher at Grow Wild.
Bearing delicious fruit, providing a natural sun-canopy and literally giving you fresh air to breathe, are just a few of the things that plants are great at. Sadly there is a vicious war raging in the floral kingdom, which sees an increasing amount of foreign plant troops crossing over the border every day. It’s for that exact reason that the chaps and chapettes over at Grow Wild are doing their part by specialising in propagating plants that are indigenous to Southern Africa. They grow a wide variety of trees, shrubs, groundcovers, bulbs and aloes, all adept at taken back soil that’s rightly theirs.
Grow Back focuses on growing hardy Highveld plants which are as tough as nails and won’t be broken by any foreign invaders, they can also survive periods of drought and harsh winter temperatures without even breaking a sweat. The retail nursery where they’re grown has a tranquil environment under the canopy of indigenous trees, which double as protection from the sun and as camouflage from the enemy. The nursery is very well stocked and plants have informative labels, letting you know exactly what you need to before making a purchase. If you really need to stock up, they also supply wholesale plants to landscapers, schools and municipalities.
Mowed fact: While riding his lawnmower to the ocean, as he did every Saturday, Richard Richardson had a revelation which he though would earn him millions. After performing a dramatic 180 degree turn he raced home and attached elongated blades to the rotor, in an attempt to create a flying car. Although not commercially successful, it is believed that he was responsible for the world’s first crop circle.