23.12.2014
Sleek and contemporary, the beveled edges if these glass frames surround your certificates with style.
Description:  The Post and Rafter design along with the A-frame are two of the most common greenhouse structures due to the simple construction of embedded post and rafters.
Covering material options: Typically glass, however rigid translucent polycarbonate glazing panels are now being used in many kits (lowering the overall cost relative to glass).
Description: A variation of the Quonset design, it includes a semicircular frame manufactured from galvanized pipe or conduit.
Description: This greenhouse shares a wall with your residence, traditionally built off the back of the home, but can be built on the side depending on the orientation of the home. Covering material options: Glass is typically used as the greenhouse structure is attached to the home.
Pros: As the greenhouse shares a wall with the home, overall construction costs are lower relative to stand-alone glass greenhouses (A-frame, pillar and rafter). Ideal location: The greenhouse should ideally be attached to the side of the home with a southern exposure. Description: Called garden windows, greenhouse windows or even bay windows, they are an excellent option for growing herbs and small plants within the home.
Pros:  Maximizes the usefulness of windows within the home, and relatively inexpensive year-round growing option versus a standalone greenhouse structure.
Description: A windowfarm is a vertical, indoor garden that allows for year-round growing in almost any window. Pros: The windowfarm system is truly DIY, maximizing the opportunity for people to grow their own fresh produce regardless of where they live (backyards not needed).
Cons: A hydroponic system requires more components (pumps, tubes, nutrients) and maintenance than a typical soil-based greenhouse. Covering material options:  In true DIY spirit, anything goes (glass, plastic sheeting), the main requirement is that any covering should be able to be opened to allow heat ventilation. Pros:  The cold frame is one of the most popular designs because of its simplicity, a bottomless box with a skylight.
Cons:  The main disadvantage of cold frames is overheating, a single sunny afternoon with closed windows can cause serious plant damage. Text available under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License, unless otherwise noted.
Sales of greenhouses have, to excuse the pun, gone through the roof this spring - and I am so pleased for their new owners.While other gardeners have been struggling with cold, wet soils, followed by drought and northerly winds, those of us with a greenhouse have been raising our plants in pots and modules to give them a head start, safe from the weather and slugs. You can get ahead with your vegetables, making late winter sowings of sweet peas, calabrese, onions, summer cabbage, spinach and lettuce for a longer growing season.


You can also enjoy a more reliable harvest, gathering tomatoes and peppers when the barbecue summer fails to materialise again, and picking salad leaves in winter.
Measure the site for your greenhouse with pegs and string to give you an idea of the size and shape that will suit your garden.
CHOOSING YOUR GREENHOUSE I've enjoyed growing plants inside both wood- and aluminium-framed greenhouses.
One of the biggest problems is high summer temperatures, which can quickly kill off your plants. Anne Swithinbank is author of The Greenhouse Gardener, published by Frances Lincoln, A?19.99.
The popularity really falls on the simplicity of combing and roof and side walls together to create a singular triangular structure. Less material used relative to the Post and Rafter design (its most comparable design alternative). Hoop houses are considered one of the most inexpensive designs, with overall construction often less than $1 per square foot.
Instead of being a normal single pane of glass, the window juts off the exterior wall of the home allowing maximum light penetration. And the costs are quite manageable—many simple designs are constructed using old windows and scrap wood.
Another disadvantage relates to the quality of the material being used, old glass and wood are particularly prone to breakage and damage.
Even with no heat you can have strawberries a month early, and give your dahlias and tuberous begonias a head start by planting them in pots first. A glasshouse can also save you money by providing winter protection for patio favourites such as pelargoniums and shelter for Mediterranean plants like olives, agaves and agapanthus.
Summer sun is needed for the ripening of tomatoes and peppers, but good late winter and spring light is crucial for the development of young plants. You'll need a ready supply of water, so plan to install rain butts to harvest water from the gutters, if possible.
Wood looks great but needs more maintenance; aluminium is easier to look after, but encourages more condensation and requires special clips to fix supports, shading and insulation to the glazing bars. Removable staging (a set of shelves) gives you plenty of options and I had mine made for me, so it stands at a comfortable working height. However, I've decided not to heat my large, single-glazed and rather draughty greenhouse during the winter and still manage to grow a lot in it. Biological control - buying predators to eat your pests - works well under glass, especially on white-fly and red spider mite.


As the design is top-heavy, the frame must be footed, which will increase costs relative to other design options. Typically these designs have windows that open on both sides, allowing maximum air ventilation. If shade is all that's on offer, you can still have fun with ornamental plants like lilies and fuchsias. Water and electricity can be piped underground from the house but the conduits should be fitted professionally.
Polycarbonate greenhouses are increasingly popular, as they are safer than glass, and usually cheaper. Tall folk need to think about head room, and may need to consider fixing their greenhouse onto a raised brick base to provide extra height. Shading is most effective on the outside of the glass, and the cheapest method is to apply a solution of shading paint. They are less transparent than glass, so light is filtered, meaning there is less need for shading in summer. But even horticultural fleece or thin net curtains pinned to the inside of the sunny, south-facing side of the roof are better than nothing. Here's a few ideas for things to do now:Buy three young tomato plants of different varieties and plant into a greenhouse border 45cm (18in) apart.
The double-walled versions are at less risk from wind damage than single-walled models, and provide more insulation than glass. Look for vents in the roof and sides, and opt for extra vents if they are available, or ask for louvres to replace some of the side panes.
With doors thrown open in the summer, plants beautifully arranged and the pathway glistening after a good damping down (a spray of water over the floor to help lower temperatures), visitors will make a beeline for it.
Sow one sweetcorn seed per module in a pack, pot each one on after it has grown and then plant outside 30cm (12in) apart in a block. Sow basil seeds thinly into a 9cm (3.5in) pot, and when they've grown, pot the lot into a 15cm (6in) pot. Ornamental gourds and the morning glory Ipomoea 'Heavenly Blue' can both be grown from seed. Keep flies away by buying a trumpet pitcher plant (Sarracenia) and stand the pot in a saucer topped up with rainwater.



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