I've run across a few beautiful examples of vertical gardening in action lately, and I thought you guys might dig them, too. This vertical farm (photo at the top of this post) in South Korea is taking advantage of vertical space to showcase the benefits of vertical gardening. The concept behind vertical farming is that it is possible to cultivate plant life on vertically inclined surfaces, and the plants produced in these surfaces would be organic and higher quality plants than through traditional farming methods. Antonion Scarponi of Conceptual Devices hacked together a few different IKEA pieces to create this awesome vertical garden. Another IKEA hack, Flickr user mannewaar is using a the KROKEN cutlery stand to grow a vertical garden in his apartment window. Becky Striepe is a green blogger and independent crafter with a passion for vintage fabrics. Vertical garden is good for a narrow area, a good idea, but not trunked plants hard so short-lived, but it is more rapid spread of the disease occurs when the plant most of the disease, need attention more like my experiences.


Energy and Environment News RoA daily roundup of the most important energy, environment, and climate news from around the world. This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike 3.0 United States License. By making use of vertical space, you can maximize your garden's capacity, even if all that you have to work with is a balcony or windowsill.
While this idea has been around for years, it’s finally come to fruition in Suwon, South Korea where they have been working and producing vegetables in a little three story demonstration project.
They were also able to grow this lettuce without any pesticides, thanks to this method of vertical farming. He's growing herbs and cherry tomatoes, and using what looks like less than a foot of horizontal space.
Gaskets like around a regular door could prevent heat loss and this would work in a too hot environment as well to prevent plants from burning in mid day.


IKEA Hacker is a submission-based site, so the best way to see something like that on there is to give it a whirl! I can't find the KROKEN on the Ikea-USA website, but you could easily rig up something similar with a vertical rack, some small tins (reused, large tin cans?), and steel wire to attach them.
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