Ciscoe Morris loves gardening and storytelling. He is a horticulturist and popular TV and radio host. He wrote a weekly newspaper column for 17 years, first for the Seattle Post-Intelligencer followed by the Seattle Times. His first book, Ask Ciscoe, was among the top-selling garden books nationwide. Ciscoe spent the majority of his long gardening career as director of grounds care at Seattle University where he developed a nationally recognized organic gardening program. Additionally, he has been a longtime Master Gardener, an ISA-certified arborist and a WSNLA-certified horticulturist. When he isn't speaking at events throughout the Pacific Northwest and beyond, you'll find him working in his northeast Seattle garden which has been featured in several publications. Besides gardening, he is passionate about traveling. Despite his busy schedule, he manages to find time to host garden tours all over the world.
Paperback: 256 pages
Publisher: Sasquatch Books
ISBN Hyphenated: 978-1-63217-279-2
Dimensions: 5-1/2 x 8-1/2
Weight: 11 ounces
, Crafts, Home & Garden
, Cultural Destinations
, Gardening - Container
, Gardening - Essays & Narratives
, Gardening - Pictorial
, Gardening - Reference
, Gardening - Regional
, Gardening - Regional - New England (Ct, Ma, Me, Nh, Ri, Vt)
, Gardening - Regional - Pacific Northwest (Or, Wa)
, Home & Garden
, More Garden...
, Regional Gardening
A Pacific Northwest Booksellers Association Bestselling Book
American Horticultural Society Great American Gardeners Award Winner
"Oh, La La! is a horticultural hoot filled with gardening gold."
"A compilation of amusing—well, sometimes downright hilarious—anecdotes, each containing a nugget of gardening gold."
"From pruning roses to growing potatoes in a container, applying integrated pest management, encouraging pollinators, and managing compost, this guide will serve gardeners in any and all hardiness zones beyond the Pacific Northwest."
"Ciscoe Morris's latest book is much more than a standard gardening guide."
"Only a handful of garden writers can hold your attention; make you laugh; and then, when you least expect it, teach you something. Luckily, we have a local force of nature named Ciscoe Morris, who not [only] makes us laugh but manages to dispense incredibly useful gardening information..."