Charlie Dimmock returned to our screens last week with Garden Rescue and Nathan James Dodd has been catching up on what has been happening in this latest garden transformation programme.
Gardening continues to be a ratings winner on TV and details of a new gardening competition show have been revealed to David Coton.
The Great Chelsea Garden Challenge will be aired on BBC2 during May with ambitious gardeners competing against each other, and the winner seeing their creation at the Chelsea Flower Show this year.
Under the watchful eye of Joe Swift from Gardeners' World, and working to several different briefs on a limited budget, the competitors will have four days to construct their gardens that reflect various styles including cottage, formal and conceptual.
Judging criteria will include their design skills, knowledge of the subject, how well they have understood the brief and whether the gardens have the all important 'wow' factor.
The assessors are Ann-Marie Powell, a gold medal standard designer, and James Alexander Sinclair from the Royal Horticultural Society.
Space on the Main Avenue at the Chelsea Flower Show this year awaits the successful gardener. One of the six, who have been selected from hundreds of entries, will have their design featured alongside the country's best gardens at the horticultural highlight of the year.
For more information on the competition and competitors go to www.rhs.org.uk
With only a few months' training under her belt, GardenSite's own Flori Bosnigeanu took part in this year's Great Birmingham Run, raising over £500 for the city's Children's Hospital.
Create a Halloween party in your house or garden with ideas and suggestions from David Coton that will keep your children and neighbours thrilled and spooked on the 31st October.
Looking for some advice on how to decorate your garden for halloween? David Coton has some great ideas to help you create a horror themed garden to scare your neighbours and any trick & treaters who come to your door.
To grow the biggest, scariest pumpkin in time for Halloween isn't easy as they take some time to mature and prefer a warm climate. To have the best chance of success Martyn Loach recommends sowing seed indoors during April and then planting out in late May or June.