The 39th Annual Bridge Party, Luncheon & Silent Auction - Flyer

The 39th Annual Bridge Party, Luncheon & Silent Auction - For Ticket Info

Dear Members and Garden Friends
For garden fun and garden know-how, wherever you live, please join us in our activities in the upcoming year.


MEETING: Wednesday, January 13, 9:30 AM
North DeKalb Cultural Center, Room 4

PROGRAM: February 10, 2016
Boxwoods and English Gardens
Mickey Gazaway, Pike Nurseries

for more info contact Rose@DunwoodyGardenClub.com


"Every mile is two in winter."
George Herbert

Don't you love to watch the buds forming!

DeKalb Federation of Garden Clubs
www.dekalbfederation.com


Check out the calendar of the Garden Club of Georgia for new and interesting events

The News of Redbud District

Walter Reeves page for
Gardening Events around town for February

Please check out "Gail the Gardener" column on the Redbud website. Go to www.RedbudDistrict.com and click on Education, then Gail the Gardener. Also Renee Hopf has a very nice Birds and Bees page. Lots of good info on this site.


"Why, what's the matter,
That you have such a February face,
So full of frost, of storm and cloudiness?"
-   William Shakespeare,  Much Ado About Nothing

The fragrant winter bloomers are always such a treasure

"February is merely as long as is needed to pass the time until March."
Dr. J. R. Stockton

Loud are the thunder drums in the tents of the mountains.
Oh, long, long
Have we eaten chia seeds
and dried deer's flesh of the summer killing.
We are tired of our huts
and the smoky smell of our clothing.
We are sick with the desire for the sun
And the grass on the mountain.
Paiute Late Winter Song

"The word February is believed to have derived from the name 'Februa' taken from the Roman
'Festival of Purification'.  The root 'februo' meaning to 'I purify by sacrifice'.  As part of the seasonal calendar February is the time of the 'Ice Moon' according to Pagan beliefs, and the period described as the 'Moon of the Dark Red Calf' by Black Elk.  February has also been known as 'Sprout-kale' by the Anglo-Saxons in relation to the time the kale and cabbage was edible."

For more information, contact: rose@DunwoodyGardenClub.com

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