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water trough garden
Gardens Ideas, Plastic Bottle, Water Trough, Vegetables Gardens, Urban Garden, Galvanized Water, Herbs Garden, Trough Vegetables, Vegetable Garden
Thinking about this for an herb garden on the patio, good working height... Galvanized water trough vegetable garden, great for urban gardening!
Spring garden for Ainsley and I? DIY Trough Vegetable Garden Tutorial - made from galvanized water tank / trough. Drill holes in bottom. Layer the following, mesh liner (keeps soil from draining out), rocks or plastic bottles (create drainage space), top with soil.
GALVANIZED WATER TANK / TROUGH VEGETABLE GARDENS Idea for adding to next years garden.
Nice use for old tree stump
Gardens Ideas, Trees Trunks, Tree Stumps, Old Trees, Front Yards, Flower Pots, Flower Beds, Trees Stumps, Backyards
Perfect way to 'glam up' old tree stumps! (Garden Ideas | Spark | eHow.com)
Old tree stump used as a flower pot
An old tree stump as a planter -I have a tree stump in my front yard I could do this too.
tree trunk filled with flowers....we have two tree stumps I'm the front yard that are currently just eye sores.
Turning a huge old tree stump into a flower bed is an amazing idea!
An old tree stump as a planter - I love this idea. Would love to do this with the big stump in my backyard.
Website that lists plants that can grow in tough conditions (dry shade, etc)
Conditioning Dry, Tough Conditioning, 30 Tough, Tough Site, Lists Plants, Specific Conditioning, Dry Shades, Alkaline Soil, Pretty Awesome
Website that lists plants that can grow in tough conditions (dry shade, etc). The Best Plants For 30 Tough Sites Edited by Mary Meyer, Deb Brown and Mike Zins, Extension Horticulturists, University of Minnesota.
The Best Plants For 30 Tough Sites Cover . This site is pretty awesome. It lists plants that can grow in specific conditions -- ex. alkaline soil, clay soil, dry shade, etc.
drip irrigation with water bottles - Take an empty mineral water bottle. Then make 4 or 5 small holes at the bottom of the bottle with a nail. Now fill the bottle with water and screw the cap back on to keep bugs and debris out of the water reservoir. After that insert and fix the it into the soil (approximately 2 inches) in the pot or sack in which your vegetable plants are growing. That’s it.
Another example of drip irrigation, 4 or 5 small holes poked through the bottom of the bottle, bury it in the pot, refill as needed.