9,335 edible gardening Eclectic Home Design Photos

Amy Renea
Pretzel Factory
garden in an old wringer washer
genius! outdoor container veggie garden in an old wash machine. what else could be used?
Share your edible garden: If you’ve taken your edible gardening to the streets, to the roof, to the rain gutters or even to a repurposed washing machine, we want to see it. Please share photos, along with your challenges and solutions, in the Comments below.More: What to Do in Your Garden Now
Maybe you’ve collected unusual containers or repurposed salvaged materials for your edibles. In Pennsylvania Jo Vaughan grows spinach in a vintage washing machine at her home, a converted pretzel factory.Regardless of how much or how little
“table” — Teodora Daria Danila
{environmental concept}
1 Review
called " espalier", and increases fruit yield, BESIDES being pretty! google ESPALIER, or here's a start: http://www.motherearthnews.com/organic-gardening/espalier-apple-trees-zmaz93onztak.aspx have fun!!
something like this fence around our organic raised gardens to keep the cats out?
Garden fence that allows you to see through, but hopefully keep the deer out.
great dog fence AND garden fence at the same time. Could be lower for our
Edible gardens can also go vertical. A fence like this can act as a lattice for vines.
Try ornamental edibles for a productive front yard. Twining vines of peas, deep purple leaves of kale, dramatic artichoke flowers, bright chili peppers and tender chives
lovely additions to a front yard. Gates and fences provide a natural support for climbing peas and beans, and if you mix perennial flowers in with your edibles, most people will walk by none the wiser.
“Front side fence idea” — Susan Kanemasu
Louise de Miranda
My Houzz: A Garage transformed into a boy's dream pad
Atrium in the middle of the home for year round gardening
stretch from floor to ceiling. Displayed on the open shelves is a small collection of vintage cameras. The desk came from his father.A small potted edible garden grows in the atrium.
“Table” — Wambui Ngige
Loudoun County Premier Home Builder
Best of Houzz 2014
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Shirley Bovshow
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A Chef's Garden by Shirley Bovshow of EdenMakersBlog.com
A Chef's Garden by Shirley Bovshow of EdenMakersBlog.com
Garden makeovers by Shirley Bovshow in Los Angeles. Repurposed concrete pieces are stacked as a raised planter for this chef's garden. Crops are rotated seasonally for a fresh harvest. Hardscape by Southern California Landscape. Photo by Shirley Bovshow, http://EdenMakersBlog.com
tiered garden - great way to use slope
Vegetable garden / built into hillside landscape
“Garden” — Cindi Meeker Miner
Is the material safe for edible plants?
Looking to build a raised vegetable garden..
for side garden area ... with stones, maybe a fountain ... so no mowing :) and do dandylions!!!
DIY Potting MixCommercial mixes can be pricey, so if you need a large amount of potting soil, you might consider making your own potting mix. To create it, mix one part garden soil, one part peat moss and one part perlite or coarse sand. If using your own garden soil, avoid using
already included). You can easily incorporate a granular, slow-release fertilizer to feed your plants over a period of time.Read more about Container Gardens on HouzzMore: How to Pick a Mulch — and Why Your Soil Wants It
culverts are typically used for drainage under roadways, but when sliced into sections, they can make wonderfully stylish planters for a contemporary garden. Many building supply stores carry culverts, but you can also look online for "free for pickup" culverts that are being disposed of.Pros: Culverts
“Another garden option” — darlagriffin12813
Waterwise Landscapes Incorporated
Valley backyard
Edible Nasturtium still blooming after several frosts,Photo by Hunter Ten Broeck
Edible Nasturtium still blooming after s
but because they are also edible! They taste peppery and are a nice way to decorate salads and soups. I love to put nasturtium in herb and edible gardens for color.
Nasturtiums look great in the garden. Easy to grow, as are marigolds.
besides being colourful. Place in herb gardens for colour. All zones in full sun and can grow to 10 ft tall.
Nasturtum edible pretty to spruce up salad taste peppery Good to add to herb garden to add color Good to start from seed soak seed 24 hrs before planting need sun
not only because the yellow, orange and red blooms are pretty, but because they are also edible! They taste peppery and are a nice way to decorate salads and soups. I love to put nasturtium in herb and edible gardens for color. Because the seeds have a tough outer coat, you will need to take an extra step
“very nice that it can survive the cold” — rodney_rangel
Eclectic Landscape
I am buying used versions of this on Craigs list, for a country garden setting on a farm. I hope to reduce my bending while tending plants. I am sure they will require extra water and could get hot in the south. But for
some holes, or if you do a "garden Lasagna" set up, you won't even have to drill holes, just start with twigs and small branches in bottom, followed by smashed up pop cans, then paper, and finally dirt. Google this technique for more info & good luck! I plan to do raised gardens this year too due to a
two nest together (one a little smaller) so I fit them in the back of a Mazda hatchback car easily. Drilling holes is easy. Then line bottom with garden fabric, put in 3-4 large upside down buckets so you don;t have to fill with so much soil) and throw in a bag of light weight lava rock around the
“Raised bed ideas for back” — amdpfaff
I'd like to ask about the bottoms of the corrugated sections....IS there a bottom, or is it merely a landscape fabric beneath, or does the entire garden sit on a concrete pad, covered over with crushed stone for looks and proper drainage? I'm sure that places like Lowes and The Home Depot sell the
miniature garden, pots, vs in the ground, more contained
I would love to have a garden
“New raised beds” — kabktb
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