Food That Magically Regrows Itself - Turn Table Scraps Into A Vegetable Garden. Green Thumb Not Required! - The Good Survivalist
Vegetable Garden

Food That Magically Regrows Itself – Turn Table Scraps Into A Vegetable Garden. Green Thumb Not Required!

2 min

11.8k shares, 405 points

We thought that knowing how to turn table scraps into a vegetable garden was something that need to be shared. Especially with the growing season just around the corner.

We like the way that the foods shown in this post can almost magically regrow themselves with just a little bit of help from you. The great part about this is anyone can do it.

No green thumb, or gardening experience is required.

If you are just getting started growing vegetables (and some fruits), or even if you are somewhat experienced we think you’ll get a lot out of this.

Pineapple– Remove all of the fruit flesh or it will rot. Peel back the lower leaves from the crown to expose the root nodes. Place in a glass of water near sunlight and you will see roots begin to form in 5-10 days. I like to let the roots get really long so that I get a super strong and healthy plant when I put it in the soil.You can grow them in a large pot, raised bed, or put them straight in the ground. Pineapples are part of the bromeliad family and hold water in the space between the leaves. I water from the top a few times a week and have them planted in full sun to partial shade.It takes a full 18 months for the plant to fruit, but it will be the most delicious pineapple you ever tasted!

Celery– Cut off the bottom root end leaving about 3-4 inches of the stalk. Place the root end in water and place near a sunlit window. I removed more of the outer ribs after about 5 days to encourage more root growth. Once the roots are established, plant the celery in soil, covering the roots and base with about 2 inches  of soil. I have mine in a large pot in full sun. Keep the soil evenly moist but do not over water. Harvest in about 120 days.

Ginger– Choose a piece of ginger root that does not look dried out or shriveled up. I select pieces that have lots of “nubs” since this is where the ginger will sprout. Cover the root with soil, nubs facing up. I like to plant ginger in a large pot to keep it from spreading out too much in the garden. Keep the soil well-drained and evenly moist. Do not over water or the roots will rot. Harvest in about 4-6 months. Go to for more info on turning kitchen scraps into vegetables

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11.8k shares, 405 points

One Comment

  1. Thank you very much for the effort you give in order to keep us educated.
    I love this site and i wish you a lot of happiness and luck along the way 🙂

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