ArtsAutosBooksBusinessEducationEntertainmentFamilyFashionFoodGamesGenderHealthHolidaysHomeHubPagesPersonal FinancePetsPoliticsReligionSportsTechnologyTravel

Lasagna Gardening Method - The Easy Way To Garden

Updated on April 13, 2017

The Lasagna Gardening Method - How To Garden An Easier Way

If you are searching for an easier way to garden this year then you may want to consider the Lasagna Gardening Method.

This gardening method was designed to be easy on the back and allows you to jump right in without having to weed or till your garden plot. By the time you are through reading this article, you may be ready to toss those bigger gardening tools.

Read on as I share the easy steps for implementing the Lasagna Gardening Method and hopefully you will find as I did that it is much easier than traditional gardening.

Image courtesy of the daytondailynews.com/blogs

Garden Tools
Garden Tools

What Is Lasagna Gardening?

AKA No Dig Gardening

When I first heard about Lasagna Gardening a few years ago, I had not heard of No-Dig Gardening. Upon doing some research, I found out they are pretty much the same technique.

Both techniques of gardening have earned the reputation of being much easier and more body friendly methods. Needless to say, if you have physical limitations or are just looking for an easier way to garden, then you may want to consider using these techniques.

Patricia Lanza first made Lasagna Gardening popular with her books that are about utilizing this technique. She discovered that there is an easier method to gardening than what most consider to be traditional gardening and decided to share it with the world in her books.

When gardening in this manner, you will simply pile on a few key layers and then plant a garden. It's really that simple. With Lasagna Gardening there is no digging, no tilling, and no weeding. If you have ever cooked a lasagna to eat, then you have a good idea of the technique already.

Image courtesy of flickr.com/photos/steenbergs

Choose Your Garden Spot Wisely

Choose Your Garden Spot Wisely
Choose Your Garden Spot Wisely

Getting Started Lasagna Gardening

Placement Of Your Garden

Image above courtesy of cygnus921

When I first decided to try Lasagna Gardening, we had just moved to our new home. There were areas around the yard that looked as if they had been gardened in years past but were now sadly overgrown. I needed a way to spruce the place up quickly as well as start my herb garden.

My husband surprised me with a book by Patricia Lanza titled 'Lasagna Gardening With Herbs'. That's when my no-till gardening adventure began.

You will need to consider the placement of your garden. If you are planting herbs or vegetables, you will need several hours of sunshine for your garden to thrive. My first spot to tackle was in between and underneath some lilac bushes. Since the sun would hit the garden in the morning as well as the evening, it was a prime location.

If you will be over winter gardening, consider how different the amount of sunlight is during winter versus during the summer. Living in the Pacific NW, USA, we have drastic shifts in the slant of sunlight and much fewer hours of sun during the winter months.

During the summer months, we can still have daylight until almost 10 pm in the evening. In the winter, our daylight hours are pretty much over around 4:30 in the evening. Therefore, I have to make certain that any winter gardening I do has a prime sunny location during the colder months.

Of course, if your gardening needs are primarily for shade loving plants, then keep that in mind when setting up your prime location. I have used Lasagna Gardening for both sunny areas and shady areas of our yard and I have had wonderful results all around.

The Wisconsin Gardener talks about Lasagna Gardening

No Dig Garden How-To

A how-to video for the no-dig garden method.

A workshop for no-dig gardening.

A lasagna garden the 2nd year.

Constructing your no-dig garden in 30 minutes.

Do It Your Way

Do It Your Way
Do It Your Way

Garden Design

Doing It Your Way

Image above courtesy of Bloomington Permaculture Guild

Now that you have figured out your garden placement in regards to how many hours of sunlight it will receive, you need to consider if you want to reinforce the edges of your garden with supports or let the edges slope.

I have found many times that the gardeners that use the Lasagna Gardening or no-dig techniques prefer to let the edges slope naturally. The primary purpose of these types of gardening is to take as much work out of the whole experience as possible. Of course, it is your garden and you get to decide exactly how you wish it to be.

Personally, I like to have my gardening projects a bit more defined. You may want to consider using items you have around your home or can get your hands on easily to repurpose. I used old fence posts to outline my beds. I knew this would help hold in the dirt and other ingredients that I would be layering on plus it gave me a good excuse to reuse some items lying about.

Some other supports you may consider using would be bricks, concrete blocks, chicken wire, wooden boards, stones, or any other sturdy items that will hold up over time.

Lasagna Gardening - by Patricia Lanza

Lasagna Gardening: A New Layering System for Bountiful Gardens: No Digging, No Tilling, No Weeding, No Kidding!
Lasagna Gardening: A New Layering System for Bountiful Gardens: No Digging, No Tilling, No Weeding, No Kidding!

The book that started it all! This gardening system is designed to do all the hard work so that you don't have to. Create lush gardens without having to do hours of digging and tilling. Patricia Lanza shares practical advice using her layering technique for growing vegetables, flowers, herbs, fruits and more!

 

Start With Newspaper Or Cardboard

Start With Newspaper Or Cardboard
Start With Newspaper Or Cardboard

It's All About The Layers

Getting Started Lasagna Gardening

Image courtesy of Organic Gardening

Now that you have your prime location chosen and the design of your garden in mind, it is time to talk about the layers you will be using.

The first important layer of Lasagna Gardening is what you will be using to cover and ultimately kill any grass and weeds that may already reside in your chosen garden plot. You can use either thick layers of non-shiny newspaper or sheets of cardboard. I use a mixture of both most of the time.

Throughout the year, I save our old newspapers and any cardboard boxes. During the winter months when I have a good stack, I go out, lay them around, and let the elements start to work.

When laying down your newspapers or cardboard, make sure your layers are overlapping and quite thick. With newspaper, I usually take a whole section at a time and lay it down.

Once you have every bit of ground covered and the layers are overlapped, be sure to wet it thoroughly with water before proceeding. Water helps to hold this layer in place and attracts the important worms and other creatures that will in time feed on and break this layer down. This important first layer will in turn help to fertilize your garden.

What Do You Think?

Lasagna Gardening Book
Lasagna Gardening Book

Do you think you will ever do Lasagna Gardening or a similar method for gardening?

See results

Layers And Layers

Layers And Layers
Layers And Layers

More Layers in Your Garden

Layer And Repeat

Image above courtesy of organicgardening.com

After you have a nice thick layer of newspapers or cardboard placed and dampened, you will need to alternate your layers of green and brown ingredients.

Keep in mind a general rule of thumb for using one part green ingredients (nitrogen) to four parts brown ingredients (carbon) until your garden is deep enough to plant in.

Some layers to consider alternating with when Lasagna Gardening are peat moss, compost, chopped leaves, grass clippings, composted manure, and humus. Add these layers on top of your initial bottom layer making each layer a few inches deep.

A sample of layering ingredients could be - newspaper or cardboard, 1 to 2 inches of peat moss (or other dry brown material), 2 to 4 inches of organic ingredients (green material) and repeat with 1 to 2 inches of peat moss/brown material in between layers.

When your layers are the depth you want, top off with a layer of mulch. Some suggestions are coffee grounds, chopped corncobs or corn stalks, chopped leaves, spoiled hay, pine needles, stone dust or stone grit, and straw.

Lasagna Gardening With Herbs - by Patricia Lanza

Lasagna Gardening with Herbs: Enjoy Fresh Flavor, Fragrance, and Beauty with No Digging, No Tilling, No Weeding, No Kidding!
Lasagna Gardening with Herbs: Enjoy Fresh Flavor, Fragrance, and Beauty with No Digging, No Tilling, No Weeding, No Kidding!

A personal favorite gardening book! Patricia Lanza shares her over 50 years of experience with gardening in this wonderful book. She starts the book talking about Lasagna Gardening and shares its basic techniques. The rest of the book is dedicated to information about growing over 50 different herbs and uses in recipes, teas, aromatherapy, and how to grow edible flowers. There is also a section on creating different Lasagna themed gardens. The back of the book contains a resource section and has suggested reading for further research.

 

Start Planting!

Start Planting!
Start Planting!

Finishing Up

How Deep?

Image above courtesy of organicgardening.com

When you have your Lasagna layers as deep as you would like them, you are ready to start planting. You can either plant seeds into your garden or set your started plants straight into the bed.

If you are setting started plants directly into the garden, you will use a digging tool or your hands and dig down through the layers until you reach the depth desired. Do not dig through the very first bottom layer. When the plant is gently placed to the depth it needs to be, you will then ease the layers back around the plant to hold it in place.

When deciding how deep to make your Lasagna Garden bed you will need to consider how big your potted or started plants are. A plant in a four-inch pot will need to be five inches deep in the bedding. Your bed will need to be at least this deep if not deeper. You will find that it will not take many ingredients or layers to have a garden bed several inches deep.

Fairy Houses and Plants in Your Fairy Garden
Lately my thoughts are turning to springtime and I am feeling the pull to create a Fairy Garden. In my research, I discovered some adorable and lovely photos...

Container Vegetable Gardening
If you have been longing for a vegetable garden but just don't have the space, you may want to consider Container Vegetable Gardening. Growing vegetables in...

Worm Farm Composting - Making Organic Compost
Have you ever wondered how to do worm farm composting? It can be a very rewarding and organic way to add vital nutrients to your garden and houseplants plus ...

Growing Your Own Vegetables
It is becoming more and more obvious that it takes very little work for actually growing your own vegetables. Many people just like you are starting to real...

Vegetable Smoothie Recipes
Have you been thinking about adding more vegetables to your diet and even considered trying vegetable smoothie recipes but weren't sure if you would like the...

Raised Beds Gardening
Raised beds gardening can be an important alternative for those with soil or climate conditions that aren't conducive to growing a healthy garden. Living in...

Whether you think you will be using this method or not, I would love to hear your comments about gardening or just to say HI! :)

Are you a Lasagna Gardening convert?

    0 of 8192 characters used
    Post Comment

    • TapIn2U profile image

      TapIn2U 3 years ago

      Never heard about it. Thank you for the info! Sundae ;-)

    • mistyriver profile image

      mistyriver 3 years ago

      I've never heard of this before! It looks very easy.

    • paulahite profile image

      Paula Hite 3 years ago from Virginia

      SO smart!! And on our Facebook page today as well!

      https://www.facebook.com/GreenThumbOnSquidoo

    • profile image

      GrammieOlivia 3 years ago

      Yes, I have used this method many times. It works and it's much easier than digging and turning.....thanks for a really good source of information.

    • profile image

      OrganicGardeningPro 4 years ago

      what a fabulous lens... i m just amazed by the rich content.

    • BigRedDomino profile image

      BigRedDomino 4 years ago

      Very interesting concept! I may try this out in some areas of my yard while keeping my traditional garden to sink my toes into. With limited space perhaps this will help maximize the area in which I plant. Love the playing in the dirt apron. I've never bought anything through Zazzle before but when the wallet allows I'll be stopping in to make that my first purchase! And probably the t-shirt too. Creativity breeds Creativity! Thanks!

    • pickyshopper profile image

      pickyshopper 4 years ago

      Very interesting lens; never heard of "lasagna gardening" until today! I've been looking at tillers to begin a new garden space this Spring...wish I'd heard of this kind of gardening earlier! Thanks for the great lens.

    • jayavi profile image

      jayavi 4 years ago

      very interesting lens. i like gardening thanks for the information.

    • profile image

      anonymous 4 years ago

      I think you persuade really well with the simple fact that it's easy on the back!

    • Fiorenza profile image

      Fiorenza 4 years ago from UK

      Thanks for your tips on my lens. I was looking on your page and was intrigued by this one as I've never heard of lasagna gardening. I have a bad back so would definitely consider doing this, though the main problem is the back garden is dark all the time and veg won't grow.

    • Laurabpeterson profile image

      Laurabpeterson 4 years ago

      Thanks! I learned a lot. I'm curious, can you directly plant seeds in this way? Or do you need to only plant seedlings or plants? Thanks!

    • profile image

      laurenrich 4 years ago

      This is a great lens. Lasagna Gardening is new to me and I learn something new today. Thanks

    • leilasi profile image

      Leila 4 years ago from Belgium

      And thanks for blessing!!!

    • Sylvestermouse profile image

      Cynthia Sylvestermouse 4 years ago from United States

      Wishing you a lovely Valentines Day filled with tons of blessings starting with this one!

    • rattie lm profile image

      rattie lm 4 years ago

      @anonymous: I agree. I started using that metho but layering is so much better and you get to recycle so much.

    • rattie lm profile image

      rattie lm 4 years ago

      I am in the throes of preparing my second section of lasagna. Hoping to eliminate the neighbour's bamboo and ivy. Wish me luck.

    • ItayaLightbourne profile image
      Author

      Itaya Lightbourne 4 years ago from Topeka, KS

      @anonymous: I personally add more compost and cardboard as needed Susan and so far my plants are doing ok. I don't use an exact science when adding the layers. I would think adding a few more layers each year would probably suffice depending on what part of the world you live in. Some would probably argue that my layering methods are perhaps a bit too easy going. I just feel that if it works for your plants, then it is just fine. :)

    • Fox Music profile image

      Fox Music 4 years ago

      Very Interesting Lens "Lasagna Gardening Method - The Easy Way To Garden"

    • profile image

      anonymous 4 years ago

      I've been doing raised-bed Square Foot Gardening for a few years, but think the Lasagna method would be a great way to expand my growing area, without as much work! My question is once the beds are built and planted, what needs to be done to maintain them? I'm assuming you don't need to rebuild the beds to 24" deep every fall?

      Thanks for the assistance!

    • ItayaLightbourne profile image
      Author

      Itaya Lightbourne 4 years ago from Topeka, KS

      @TonyPayne: I'd say the matured compost and leaves would be fantastic to get a Lasagna Garden going for you!

    • Gypzeerose profile image

      Rose Jones 4 years ago

      I'm on to this! Great lens - blessed.

    • TonyPayne profile image

      Tony Payne 4 years ago from Southampton, UK

      This sounds really good. I had to lose a lot of our topsoil last year sadly as I needed to fill in the area under our new deck in a hurry, so 2 years of hard work digging over the beds was lost, now they are back to clay and stones, albeit lower than they were and free of most of the old weeds etc. We have a 2 year old matured compost bin, plus black bin bags full of leaves from the last 2 years, so this ought to make a good basis for the beds this year and beyond.

    • Johanna Eisler profile image

      Johanna Eisler 4 years ago

      Fascinating! I'm looking forward to trying this!

    • profile image

      DebMartin 4 years ago

      Never heard of this interesting method. Although it makes great sense.

    • nanafisher profile image

      nanafisher 4 years ago

      I am going to try this method in my 50 plus year old flower beds. They are in needof a back fill and this may just be the answer for that.

    • Elsie Hagley profile image

      Elsie Hagley 4 years ago from New Zealand

      Never heard of this type of gardening. But very interested in trying it. Thanks for sharing. Blessed.

    • aesta1 profile image

      Mary Norton 4 years ago from Ontario, Canada

      Like the title. Drew me in.

    • profile image

      boutiqueshops 4 years ago

      I've used lasagna gardening for years and I love it. Makes me feel good to recycle cardboard and newspaper and let grass clippings, chopped leaves and other stuff go "back to the earth." Great article!

    • profile image

      getmoreinfo 4 years ago

      I like these Lasagna Gardening Method

    • CottageHomestead profile image

      CottageHomestead 4 years ago

      We love lasagna gardening, in fact it is the only way I have gardened the last few years and I started because we didn't have a tiller. Wonderful lens!

    • profile image

      lionmom100 4 years ago

      I just put in raised beds and plan on starting this in the spring. Can't wait.

    • srsddn lm profile image

      srsddn lm 4 years ago

      Sounds great. Worth trying.

    • profile image

      jvcronje 4 years ago

      Very well-written lens. People tend to forget how important the carbon component is, so I agree with your suggestion of 80%, vs 20% for the nitrogen component.

    • profile image

      anonymous 4 years ago

      Just stopped by again for the fun of it.

      Makes me think spring! :)

    • profile image

      soaringsis 5 years ago

      Thanks for sharing. I would like to try this method. Great instructions.

    • profile image

      anonymous 5 years ago

      I had never heard of this before, but it makes perfect sense. I will probably give it a try.

    • LaraineRoses profile image

      Laraine Sims 5 years ago from Lake Country, B.C.

      I had never heard of it being called Lasagna Gardening until now but this is how we have planted our garden for a few years now. It is much easier on the back and we have had good results. Blessings**

    • Margaret Schindel profile image

      Margaret Schindel 5 years ago from Massachusetts

      This is a wonderful idea and extremely well written. Thank you for introducing me to lasagna gardening! Blessed!

    • profile image

      BarbaraCasey 5 years ago

      I love learning new stuff. Great info for my (future) garden!

    • Gayle Dowell profile image

      Gayle Dowell 5 years ago from Kansas

      Always looking for better ways to garden! Love this idea! Can hardly wait for next spring so I can try this!

    • KimGiancaterino profile image

      KimGiancaterino 5 years ago

      I started doing this many years ago when I converted our front lawn to a lush garden. Back then I didn't know there was a name for it. I've just finished placing lots of large cardboard pieces, and we'll be getting several truckloads of mulch to cover things up. We save on water and the house stays about 10 degrees cooler in the summer.

    • flinnie lm profile image

      Gloria Freeman 5 years ago from Alabama USA

      Hi I love this, I live in Alabama where the soil is red clay and very hard. I always do a no dig garden with new paper or cardboard as the first layer. Blessed by Squid Angel flinnie and added to my lens Squid Angel flinnie.

    • peggygallyot profile image

      peggygallyot 5 years ago

      I love gardening but don't have the space

    • CNelson01 profile image

      Chuck Nelson 5 years ago from California

      I was intrigued by the title and now intrigued by the concept...hadn't heard of it before. My wife has always been the gardener but she is no longer able to garden so my gardening is just maintenance of what already exists. The time is coming when I won't have time for this. Very nice article and well written.

    • GOT LM profile image

      GOT LM 5 years ago

      Oh.. looks like lots of work!

    • bohica96 profile image

      bohica96 5 years ago

      A seriously fun article. Thanks.

    • PeacefieldFarm LM profile image

      PeacefieldFarm LM 5 years ago

      I love gardening and I really enjoyed your lens. I do my own version of lasagne gardening.

    • sheilamarie78 profile image

      sheilamarie78 5 years ago

      My son has been telling me for a few years that I should garden this way. Thanks for the instructions.

    • MarilynThompson profile image

      Marilyn Thompson 5 years ago from Washington State

      Great lens, I had never herd of Lasagne Gardening

    • Elyn MacInnis profile image

      Elyn MacInnis 5 years ago from Shanghai, China

      I've left you a blessing for memo day! This is such a wonderful lens. You really covered the topic well. Thanks!

    • Millionairemomma profile image

      Millionairemomma 5 years ago

      This method looks great. It has a cool name to it. Lasagna.

    • Lady Lorelei profile image

      Lorelei Cohen 5 years ago from Canada

      I love to garden but because I cannot bend well it really does put a large strain on my back and legs. Which of course means that raised garden beds are a definite in my future plans if I want to continue gardening. I like your lasagna gardening because it basically comes under the same structure.

    • profile image

      anonymous 5 years ago

      We used this method last year in our move to a new house.To start all the gardens we layed down cardboard,added 1 foot of wood chips,1 foot of horse manure well composted,1 foot of leaf mold.We then placed 1 small pail of composted dirt where ever we planted a plant or potato.We had very good results with the potato's ,radishes,flowers,peas and tomato's.

      this year we added on top of last years layers fresh leaf mold,composted dirt,and then planted potato,s,corn,beans and more radishes.

      My radishes (black spanish )got as big as soft balls!!! The potato's are beautiful ,we are just harvesting the first crops now(we are zone 9).

      We will continue to lasagna garden for sure!!!!!

    • Pam Irie profile image

      Pam Irie 5 years ago from Land of Aloha

      It's exciting to learn there is another better way to garden than the same-o same-o. :)

    • profile image

      Auntie-M LM 5 years ago

      What a wonderful way to approach gardening!

    • Kathryn Beach profile image

      Kathryn Wallace 5 years ago from Greenbank, WA, USA

      *High Five* I made one bed this way once, in my 1/3 acre garden. The next year when my partner tilled the whole garden with his tractor, he said this bed was by far the richest soil of the entire garden. This bed was a "first year" bed and the rest of the garden was 5 years old. Nice, eh?!

    • belinda342 profile image

      belinda342 5 years ago

      I haven't gardened in years because of the hassle of borrowing a tiller. I may have to give this a try. Thank you!

    • profile image

      julieannbrady 5 years ago

      Well, I am seriously giving this some thought ... I've got a patch of yard in the back that is pretty barren ... the grass won't grow there and it is quite sandy.

    • DuncanBoud profile image

      DuncanBoud 5 years ago

      Thanks for introducing me to this, and the step-by-step approach is very useful. I'll have to give it a try!

    • jed78 profile image

      jed78 5 years ago

      I've never tried this method, maybe i'll give it a shot this year!

    • CamelliaPenny profile image

      Perrin 5 years ago from South Carolina

      Yes, we love ours. Veggies and Fruits . . . we used wood to wall it in.

    • ItayaLightbourne profile image
      Author

      Itaya Lightbourne 5 years ago from Topeka, KS

      @anonymous: Very good point Suzette! The ones I use were more like rustic posts. Don't think mine had creosote on them. I also put them to the edge and away from the dirt in my garden. One should not use anything they feel has creosote on it when framing out a bed that food will be grown in.

    • Scraps2treasures profile image

      Scraps2treasures 5 years ago

      I have used this method for the past couple of years. I love how rich the soil is using lasagna gardening.

    • profile image

      anonymous 5 years ago

      Don't railroad ties excrete creosote which is poisonous?

      http://www.integrico.com/index.php?option=com_cont...

    • PNWtravels profile image

      Vicki Green 5 years ago from Wandering the Pacific Northwest USA

      Great information - I can hardly wait to give Lasagna Gardening a try. ~blessed

    • jballs6 profile image

      jballs6 5 years ago

      Great informative lens. I did this last winter and my soil structure has improved immensely.I am hope for another bumper crop this season!

    • profile image

      JoshK47 5 years ago

      Darn, I thought this was going to be a guide on how to grow lasagna in your backyard! Just kidding, awesome stuff! Blessed by a SquidAngel!

    • homesteadinglif profile image

      homesteadinglif 5 years ago

      This is a great idea. I have tried to do this on a small scale in some areas of my garden. Trying to be more organized this year

    • FantasticVoyages profile image

      Fantastic Voyages 5 years ago from Texas

      I have never heard of this gardening method, but it sounds as if it will work! I might try it in a small corner of my garden this year, and compare it to my usual methods. Thanks for the info!

    • julescorriere profile image

      Jules Corriere 5 years ago from Jonesborough TN

      What an interesting way to garden. I've never heard of gardening this way before. I'm about to move into a new home, and would love to have an herb garden, but the ground is quite hard. I read your step-by-step, word for word, and I think I could actually try this. Awesome Lens. Blessed by a Squid Angel.

    • Diana Wenzel profile image

      Renaissance Woman 5 years ago from Colorado

      Absolutely! I was a convert the minute I read about lasagna gardening. It works and it makes so much sense. I appreciate the awareness you are raising with your excellent gardening, composting, and other articles related to green living. Very nicely done!

    • Elyn MacInnis profile image

      Elyn MacInnis 5 years ago from Shanghai, China

      I had a wonderful garden years ago where I used mulch and loaded in my kitchen vegetable type garbage right under the layers of mulch in-between the plants and it was so rich. We had years of wonderful vegetables. I like this idea too. but I live in the city for now. Sigh. I miss my garden! But you have made me happy just thinking about it.

    • suzy-t profile image

      suzy-t 5 years ago

      No digging ?! I'm liking that ! Great lens...

    • greenmind profile image

      greenmind 5 years ago

      Very cool idea -- It's time to start planning the garden beds!

    • profile image

      anonymous 5 years ago

      Very interesting ideas you have on this lens. Thanks!

    • SophiaStar LM profile image

      SophiaStar LM 5 years ago

      This was quite fascinating I have never heard of lasagna gardening before! I love it and will have to try it!

    • profile image

      anonymous 5 years ago

      I love reading your articles as I always learn something new. I had never heard of gardening this way but what a great idea

    • Einar A profile image

      Einar A 5 years ago

      I've grown potatoes this way, in hay or straw, but never anything else. Interesting ideas.

    • DIY Mary profile image

      DIY Mary 5 years ago

      This is the first time I have ever heard of lasagna gardening. What a clever idea! I like how it saves on physical labor, especially the way it enables you to skip having to weed (which is a real pain!). Very interesting lens!

    • MomwithAHook LM profile image

      Sara Duggan 5 years ago from California

      Super cool technique. When I first saw the title I was thinking a garden with lasagna ingredients LOL - tomatoes, garlic, etc. This is actually something to consider because I have a bad back.

    • flicker lm profile image

      flicker lm 5 years ago

      Nicely done! I've never done Lasagna Gardening. I do layer leaves and composted manure on my beds in the fall, as well as other organic material. However, I do dig them into the soil somewhat.