Pop-Out Pots are the secret to seedlings that are primed for explosive growth in the garden! Transplant young seedlings from seed starting trays into our self-watering Pop-Out Pots, and they’ll grow so much larger and healthier.
When it’s time to set plants in the garden, Pop-Out Pots also eliminate transplant shock. Simply lift the fabric capillary strips to “pop out” plants without disturbing roots.
More Details Show off your indoor garden and protect surfaces from water damage. Arrange curios or motives for a stunning holiday centerpiece.
Seamless copper-plated steel construction ensures it stays leakproof and watertight. Pads on the bottom prevent scratches on prized surfaces.
More Details Is galvanized tin retro chic or coolly modern? Each of the charming little pots makes a perfect home for herbs, succulents or sprouts, while the rectangular tray keeps them attractively corralled and easily transportable.
Or split up the set, and grow microgreens or mini cacti in the versatile tray. More Details Take the guesswork out of watering with this self-wicking humidity tray for your precious houseplants.
Sized to fit standard windowsills, where the light is ideal for plants but can also cause soil to dry out faster. Fill the tray once and the capillary mat will keep soil evenly moist for up to two weeks.
More Details Showcase your favorite houseplants while protecting surfaces from water damage. More Details The newest addition to our Vermont-designed Essex collection of stands and supports, this update of an old classic is beautifully executed.
The slender, curved spout creates a gentle stream for precision pouring, making it easy to tend small pots, terrariums and dish gardens. This all-in-one planter includes a specially formulated granular material, called Lecture PON, that's made from nutrient-enriched pumice, zeolites and lava.
Hand blown glass makes a fantastic natural amplifier, without messy cords. Twin 2-1/2” planter cups flank a phone port designed to fit even the biggest smartphone and case.
More Details Even if you have great aim, sometimes you can't avoid spills when watering your houseplants. This rectangular stand is paired with a sturdy, galvanized tray that catches all those splashes in stride.
More Details If you do any kind of gardening, you know you can always use an extra spray bottle. From misting air plants, targeting aphids, hydrating tender seedlings, or gently watering freshly planted seeds, the jobs this mister can tackle are endless.
Smooth wooden handle for comfort; wide opening for easy-filling from your kitchen faucet. More Details Showcase your favorite houseplants while protecting surfaces from water damage.
More Details Attach this handy hose to the kitchen sink faucet to water houseplants and indoor seedlings. And coils for easy transport and storage; comes with an attached 24" wand that adjusts from a solid stream to a fine mist.
More Details Frequent misting benefits orchids, ferns and many other indoor plants that thrive with humidity. This glass sprayer produces a fine mist that's gentle on plants, and unlike plastic sprayers, it’s so pretty you won't mind leaving it out on display.
More Details You'll be smiling and thinking of summer all year long with this cheery yellow watering can. For today, I have a very interesting post that is called “15 Small Windowsill Plants That Will Impress You “.
SEE ALSO: 12 Astonishing Tea Cup and Coffee Mug Gardens Windowsills receive full light and are perfect spot for sun-loving plants.
A grouping of cactus plants, in different shapes and sizes can be perfect addition to your sunny windowsill. This type of plant also requires very little water and lots of light.
Protons have colorful foliage, which makes them a good pick for a sunny windowsill. This plant has large, heavy leaves with lines and patters on the top.
This leafy deep green plant is a sunny window favorite, and it has steams that are capped by slender petals that hang in the shape of an umbrella. Keep the soil moist, but don’t allow the roots of the plant to sit in water.
Many houseplants will thrive on a windowsill, but there are a few important points to consider before making your choice. Cacti and succulents are the obvious choice for east- and south-facing windowsills, as most need several hours of direct sun to thrive.
The low light levels of a north-facing windowsill are perfect for shade-loving houseplants, such as streptococcus. Bear in mind that day and night temperatures on your windowsill can vary dramatically and can drop significantly in winter.
Some houseplants that are happy in summer may need moving to a warmer spot in autumn, even if it gets less light. Work out which direction your window faces and how much, or little sun it gets, and choose your houseplants based on their light requirements.
Measure the windowsill and choose your pots or planters based on what will fit. ‘Polly’ is a compact avoid cultivar with glossy, veined leaves with attractive margins.
It thrives in bright, warm conditions, with high levels of humidity. Low-growing and tolerant of a range of light levels, many succulents, such as aloes, agave, Cheerios and capsules, are perfect for growing on windowsills.
Monster delicious will eventually grow too large for most windowsills, but its smaller relative, Monster oblique, has the same penetrate (holey) leaves held on a smaller plant, which will spill over the edge of the container. Streptococcus is native to South African woodland, and therefore thrive in low light levels, including dappled shade.
While pelargoniums are usually grown outside in summer, they’re not hardy and benefit from being moved indoors for winter. They make perfect houseplants, often continuing to flower well into autumn.
The glorious large, white, star-shaped flowers blushed with pink of this magnolia are a spectacular sight in March and April and signal the arrival of spring. Your garden will brim with color from March to October with this all season collection of clematis.
And, if you're daring enough to garden in the bathroom window, the collection of white ceramic pods can put you one step closer to the spa aesthetic homeowners strive to achieve there. Imagine the joy and satisfaction of pulling a ripe avocado from a tree that you planted yourself, right in your own backyard.
The Avocado Tree Starter Kit makes it easy to turn the pits into healthy little saplings. Simply place one pit into each of the three kit-provided pods, provide water, and wait (30 to 90 days).
Once the pits have germinated, plant your baby avocados in the yard or, if more suitable for your climate, a set of portable containers you can move indoors for winter. To add a unique design element to your home, mix classic potted plants with a contemporary hanging planter.
This rope and ceramic set embraces modernity with its four white planter pots, which have a smooth finish and rounded shape to resemble decorative display bowls. Terra gotta pots have long been considered the gold standard for container gardening.
Made of clay, their porous walls allow air and water to pass through, preventing the deadly effects of overwatering. Hang the planter in front of a sunny window, so your plant can absorb adequate sunlight while freeing up counter space.
Even traditionally “brown” thumbs can pull off a window garden when the planter fronts the work. Take this aquaponic setup: Its steady supply of water means less stress for you and for your thirsty plants.
(And a separate Veg Ledge can ensure a prime location for the greenery in your sunniest window!) Included is a sturdy, terracotta planter, compressed soil pellets, and four kinds of micro green seeds.
This lifelike imposter has all the charm of a hollowed out trunk, but with none of the flaking bark, decay, and bugs that come with the real thing. Available in three sizes, these planters are small enough to fit on a deep window ledge, and weather-resistant to stand up to outdoor life, if you ever have the urge to move them to the deck or patio.
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