>Like everyone else in the Northeast, we had a genuine Blizzard. The old-fashioned Nor’easter that dumped a lot of snow on us at Logee’s. This is the day after and except for a bit of snow on the roofs, we were amazingly fine! Take a look!
Our sign is just about covered from the 22 inches of snow.
A day later and we are open for business.
Our Lathe House under a blanket of snow. In the springtime, hanging baskets and flowers galore will be bursting forth with color.
Next to the Lathe House is a bush covered with the heavy snow. The two snow lumps in the lower left of this picture are the hardy bananas that we are wintering over. We’ll see how they do in the springtime.
The lattice sides on the tool shed serve as a climbing structure for our goji berries
plants in the springtime.
Inside one of our retail greenhouses, the snow has covered the panels and is preventing light from shining through.
The snow you see is actually covering our under ground greenhouse called the Herb Pit. Once it warms up a bit, we will carefully shovel the snow off the glass.
This branch of our greenhouse is known as the Potting Shed and that layer of snow is bringing shade to our plants.
s in the big house still poking their heads out with lots of brilliant color.
Empty snow-filled benches.
Pallets of soil will need digging out.
Another burst of color in the Greenhouses.
Clerodendrum Quadriloculare “Fireworks Plant”
The white plastic wrapped statue in the left is a fig wintering over.
Another fig wrapped in black plastic.
Horticulturist Byron Martin with a hot cup of green tea in one hand and his cell phone in the other.
The old range, emptied of plants but giving way to the blue sky through its metal ribs. In the spring this propagation house will be dismantled.
The outside of our new propagation greenhouse.
Lots of life inside our new building.
At the top of the photo you can see the shadow of snow, which will continue to melt in the gutters.
The seven circuit labyrinth resting ’til springtime.