KPBS Television is helping audiences explore San Diego with two new shows hosted by two longtime KPBS favorites. Garden designer, author and botanist, Nan Sterman, is the host of the new KPBS series, "A Growing Passion." Cook, author and restaurant owner, Su-Mei Yu hosts "Savor San Diego." Both shows premiere this Thursday.
Gardening expert Nan Sterman joins us to talk water conservation and keeping your lawn green. Plus, Nan will address all your gardening questions in a live chat after Midday Edition from 1-2 p.m.
Isari Flower Studio and Event Design does weddings and centerpieces for business meetings but it also offers classes in Culinary Bouquets and preaches the benefits of horticultural therapy.
Isari Flower Studio and Event Design does the typical things you expect from a florist -- like bouquets and centerpieces -- but it also offers classes in floral design and promotes working with flowers as horticultural therapy.
Spring gardening tips from garden expert Nan Sterman, followed by a live chat at 1 p.m.
Gardening expert Nan Sterman joins Midday Edition with winter gardening tips, and answers readers' questions.
Fall is one of the best seasons for the San Diego gardener - but it can also be the most challenging.
- July 8
- Sasha Doppelt
A group of young inner-city offenders graduated today from an urban-gardening program that teaches them life skills.
A San Diego farmer invents a new way to grow "uber-organic" strawberries.
- June 14
- By Megan Burke and Brian Meyers, Media Arts Center of San Diego
Students from San Diego's Crawford High School are cultivating healthier food choices and learning about different cultures.
- June 13
- By Maureen Cavanaugh
Garden expert Nan Sterman talks about summer vegetable gardening. What works in other parts of the country doesn't always work in San Diego gardens. Find out how to plant and nuture your favorite vegetables.
One year ago, the city of San Diego forced a dozen Cambodian refugees in City Heights off city-owned land they had used to grow vegetables for 26 years.
- May 17
- By Susan Murphy
Rising food costs and lack of accessible fresh produce can lead to unhealthy eating. That's why San Diego County is launching a gardening project to teach people how to grow their own food.
The farm-to-table craze is the most popular trend in restaurants right now. But, how about the "backyard garden-to-table?" This month, we combine our Food and Garden programs and bring you two experts on growing your food and eating it, too.