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Growing herbs is one of the most rewarding ways to utilise your kitchen windowsill. No matter the space available, you can grow a few of your favourite herbs to enhance your cooking experience. Whether used as a garnish for an impressive meal prepared for a dinner party or as a vital part of a recipe, they have the ability to alter the flavour of your food massively. 
Your family holiday is a special time for everyone; whether you’re opting for a lavish and luxurious holiday abroad or are rekindling your love with one of the UK’s best holiday hotspots with a staycation, you’ll no doubt make memories that will last a lifetime. This year, if you’re arranging the latter, why not consider taking your beloved pet with you? 
Herbs are an essential part of cooking; enhancing the flavour of your favourite dishes at home as well as being an integral part of recipes used in restaurant kitchens, they can completely transform your dining experience. Not only are they important in balancing the flavour of your meal, but they are also packed with vital nutrients, such as antioxidants, vitamins and minerals. 
With the weather beginning to warm up, it is more than likely that you’ll be emphasising spending time outside, making the most of the Great British summer. However, if your pets are also running free, enjoying some time in the garden and making the most of the sun’s rays, then it is essential that you know how to ensure that they’re staying safe. Animals such as domestic cats and dogs can sometimes suffer from the bouts of heat that summer brings. Discomfort and sunburn can accompany the warmth, and with the possibility of dehydration causing some serious long-term health problems, it is vital that you are prepared for their change in needs. 
TIn the winter, our gardens often get a little neglected with the seemingly constant downpour of rain, uncomfortably low temperatures and limited hours of daylight. However, with spring now in full swing and the weather finally starting to warm up, it’s time to get back to enjoying your outdoor space! This is the perfect time of year to get your garden looking simply beautiful, ready to enjoy the long summer days in the sunshine reading a book or soaking up the warmth. If you’re in need of a little inspiration to get you started, you’ve come to the right place! 
With the summer months fast-approaching, it is time to think about how you’re planning to organise your garden. Planting flowers, weeding garden beds and investing in planter boxes are perfect examples of how to prepare for the warmer months and are a fantastic way of injecting personality into your outdoor space. Often gardens are left neglected, however, with a little bit of time and effort, you can transform them into an area that you look forward to spending time in. 
Growing your own fruit and vegetables is a rewarding and enjoyable pastime. Being able to cultivate food allows you to have fresh ingredients year-round for you to incorporate into some of your favourite dishes, and growing a variety of different produce means that you can broaden your cooking expertise and attempt new recipes. Although this can be made possible by reserving some space in your garden to transform into a vegetable patch, one of the best ways to do this is by having an allotment. 
April is long underway, and with each passing day, the anticipation of warmer weather grows stronger. Over the past couple of months, it is more than likely that the adverse weather conditions, including the strong winds and heavy snowfall, have prevented you from spending much time in your garden. For some, the garden is their favourite part of their home. As a space that can be easily transformed with the changing of the seasons, you have a lot of room to incorporate your personal style, tastes and favourite colours. 
Despite there still being a crisp chill in the air, spring has finally arrived! The promise of flowers soon to blossom and leaves beginning to spurt from the bare branches means that there has never been a better time to escape into the garden and get your hands dirty. 
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