Table of Contents Introduction Choosing the Best Location Cabbages and Savoys Spring cabbages Tips for Growing Cabbages Harvesting the Crop Summer and Autumn Cabbages Winter Cabbages Red cabbages Savoys Carrots Tips for Carrot Care Harvesting Your Carrots Clamping Lettuce, Mustard, and Cress Cos Lettuces Mustard and Cress American Cress Cucumbers Stopping Cucumbers Growing tips For Cucumbers Tomatoes Sowing of Seeds Onions Chives How to Make the Perfect Salad Salad Dressings Mayonnaise Thousand Island Dressing Green Goddess Dressing Conclusion Author Bio Publisher Introduction It does not matter whether you are an epicure, or just a person too busy to eat a meal in a leisurely fashion - the meal that you enjoy is often accompanied with a side dish of green leafy vegetables. These vegetables can include spinach, lettuce, cabbage leaves, and other green vegetables which are low in calories. No wonder so many dietitians recommend lots of salads as an excellent dieting food. Apart from these greens, salads can also be dishes of bite-size pieces, mixed with salad dressing or with spices and sauce So who were the first people to eat salads? According to historical books, the ancient Romans and Greeks were the first persons who mixed up greens with olive oil, and a salad dressing to eat as an accompaniment to their meals. The word Salad in itself comes from the Latin word for salt- salata- due to the reason that the Romans made a salad dressing of vinegar as well as brine or salt in which the salad greens were put before serving. Ancient Roman or Greek citizens kept good health with massages of olive oil, lots of exercise, and plenty of greens in salads. This book is going to tell you how you can grow salads in your garden so that you can have access to a lot of greens, whenever they want to toss a fresh salad. It does not matter whether you have a large garden or a small garden, salads can be grown anywhere, and if the weather is inclement, you can grow them under cloches and glass. This means that the tender plants are going to be covered with a bell-shaped covering to protect it from the cold wind and harsh weather. So even if you have a tiny garden, of let us say 28 feet long, and 12 feet wide, you can concentrate on growing herbs and salads here. The garden. I am going to talk about is going to be a small garden, which you can call your Salad Garden.