Madera County Master Gardener Program
Need Help? Ask Us!
Master Gardener volunteers are trained by the University of California Cooperative Extension and are here to help you. The Madera Master Gardeners have contributed more than 27,000 hours of community service in Madera County.
Do you need advice with your garden? Have pest problems? Master Gardeners are available to answer your gardening and landscape questions on Tuesday from 2:00 - 4:00 p.m. Call us at (559) 675-7879 Ext. 7210 or email your questions to email@example.com.
We'd love to hear from you!
Like Us on Facebook (Madera Master Gardeners)!
You Are Invited!
Madera Community College, Room 3A
30277 Avenue 12, Madera
Saturday, February 21, 2015
10:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m.
Questions?? Call (559) 675-7879 Ext. 7210
or email firstname.lastname@example.org
UC Cooperative Extension
1914 - 2014
We hope you enjoyed this year's
Glorious Garden Tour VIII
If you would like to nominate a garden, your own or someone else's, for next year, please fill out the online form found here and someone will contact you soon.
Master Gardener Calendar
If you'd like to receive an occasional email about events, announcements and gardening education opportunities offered by UCCE Master Gardeners, submit your request here.
UC Gardening Blogs
Recycling Christmas trees helps curb the spread of pests
Posted 12/19/2014 - If you have a real Christmas tree, University of California pest management experts ask that you to recycle the tree to prevent the spread of insects and diseases that may harm our forests and landscape trees. “Invasive insects, diseases and plant...
Oh the weather outside is fungal - It’s like a mushroom jungle
Posted 12/17/2014 - Mushrooms are popping up all over California thanks to the wet rainy weather we have had across the state recently. They seem to magically appear overnight, like umbrellas on a sunny beach day. This fascinating occurrence doesn't actually happen...
New GMO alfalfa holds exciting possibilities, UC expert says
Posted 12/16/2014 - Good news for dairy cows. Science has found a way to produce alfalfa with less lignin, a component of the plant that has no nutritional value. The new alfalfa variety – genetically modified in a way that puts brakes on the lignin-producing gene...