fbpx
Farmers Almanac
The Farmers Almanac
Order your copy today!
Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share on Pinterest Share on LinkedIn Subscribe by Email Print This Post

Farmers' Almanac's Best Days for Home Repair
September 26 to November 24

Here is a list of the Best Days for the next 60 days for Home Repair tasks as published in the Farmers' Almanac.

For a calendar of Best Days for the entire year, pick up a copy of the Farmers' Almanac at a store near you , or order a copy in our online store.

September 2020

September 26th
Paint
September 27th
Paint
September 28th
Wax Floors
September 29th
Wax Floors

October 2020

October 3rd
Paint
October 4th
Paint
October 5th
Paint
October 6th
Wash Wooden Floors
October 7th
Wash Wooden Floors
October 16th
Wax Floors
October 17th
Wax Floors
October 18th
Wax Floors
October 19th
Wash Windows
October 20th
Wash Windows
October 21st
Wax Floors
October 22nd
Wax Floors
October 23rd
Paint
October 24th
Paint
October 25th
Wax Floors
October 26th
Wax Floors
October 27th
Wax Floors
October 30th
Wax Floors, Paint
October 31st
Paint

November 2020

November 1st
Paint
November 2nd
Wash Wooden Floors
November 3rd
Wash Wooden Floors
November 15th
Wash Windows
November 16th
Wash Windows
November 17th
Wax Floors
November 18th
Wax Floors
November 19th
Paint
November 20th
Paint
November 21st
Wax Floors
November 22nd
Wax Floors
November 23rd
Wax Floors
Best Days Explained...

According to Farmers' Almanac tradition, when the moon is in the appropriate phase and place in the zodiac, it's widely believed that activities will be more fruitful or lead to improved results. The period between the new and full moon (first and second quarters) is considered as the best time to perform tasks that require strength, fertility and growth. The period between the full and new moon (third and fourth quarters) is best for harvesting, slowing growth, etc. Consideration is also given to the relationship the moon has with the 12 ruling signs of the zodiac.

More on signs of the Zodiac »

If you notice a hole in the upper left-hand corner of your Farmers' Almanac, don't return it to the store! That hole isn't a defect; it's a part of history. Starting with the first edition of the Farmers' Almanac in 1818, readers used to nail holes into the corners to hang it up in their homes, barns, and outhouses (to provide both reading material and toilet paper). In 1919, the Almanac's publishers began pre-drilling holes in the corners to make it even easier for readers to keep all of that invaluable information (and paper) handy.

>
Reading Farmers' Almanac on Tablet with Doggie

Don't Miss A Thing!

Subscribe to Our Newsletter and Get a FREE Download!