End of Summer Savings Only at The Green Goddess

End of Summer Savings Only at The Green Goddess

With most of the summer behind us, the month of September usually averages between 98 and 102 degrees.  This years’ monsoon season has been relatively quiet, but does not end until September 30th.  It is quite possible rain and dust storms can still hit the Phoenix area.  Climate change can affect the intensity of the monsoon storms.  We have just a few weeks left, but still need to be prepared for anything.

Our 3 acre facility is loaded with thousands of ceramic pots to pick from.

20% OFF

Come visit The Green Goddess today for the largest selection of ceramic pots in the desert!
Offer Expires 10/04/2019
Not valid with custom landscape design and installation jobs



A fun and easy way to make a bird feeder with basic household items!

Our first bird feeder, only needs an empty clean 2 liter bottle, a couple of wood spoons or sticks and some small rope or twine.

  • Puncture a few holes on either side of the bottle, so they are across from each side.
  • Place spoons or sticks through the bottle leaving some of the wood to protrude on either side. This will serve as a perch for your birds.
  • Cut some small holes above the perch to enable the birds to get to the food.
  • Fill the bottle with bird seed and place top on the bottle.
  • Tie a rope or twine around the neck and hang in your yard.

Another simple feeder to make requires an empty clean milk/juice carton.

  • Cut into the middle of the carton. The shape can be your own creativity; circle, square, etc.
  • Place a stick under the opening for a perch. Popsicle sticks work well too.
  • Put seed into carton. Run twine through the top of the carton and hang.

Don’t forget to decorate your DIY bird feeders. That’s half the fun!!

We will soon be stocking our facility with Halloween Holiday Items. We bring in many decorative Halloween pots that will add a lot of fun to your Halloween decorations!

Green Goddess Gardening 101:

  • Prepare your garden beds and flower beds by breaking up the soil, adding compost, ammonium phosphate, sulfur and iron.
  • When temperatures are consistently below 100 degrees, often in late September, cool season crops can be planted.