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Sacs de culture d'aération en tissu Viagrow avec poignées (étui)translation missing: fr.products.product.from_text_html
Viagrow Horticultural Perlite, 1 Cubic Foot or 4 Cubic Foottranslation missing: fr.products.product.from_text_html
Bulk Horticultural Vermiculite 130 Cubic ft Tote / Ships on pallet only / truck delivery / freight coast not included$1,000.00
Viagrow 650g (1.4LB) Coco Coir Brick, Multi-Packtranslation missing: fr.products.product.from_text_html
Viagrow Seedling Germination Kit with Tall 7 in. Dome, Tray, Insert and Seedling MediaEn soldes $31.97
Viagrow Coarse and Chunky Vermiculite by Viagrow, Made in America (16 Qts / 4 Gallons / .53 CF / 1 Pack)$28.97
Viagrow Coir plus perlite, Viagrow 5KG coir block w/ 1 cubic ft horticultural perlite. (Makes 3.4CF / 25.4 gallons / 101 QTS)$42.97
Viagrow Coco Coir Buffered milieu de culture de noix de coco premium 50L/52,8 qts /1,5CF/13,2Gals, Palette, 90 SacsEn soldes $2,250.00
Substrat Viagrow Premium Coconut Reptile, 52 Quarts / 50 Litres / 13 Gallons / 1,75 cu. pi. Palette de 60$31.99
Vermiculite horticole Viagrow, 29,9 pintes / 1 pi cube / 7,5 gallons / 28,25 litres, palette de 80En soldes $975.00
Viagrow Seedling Germination Kit with Tall 7 in. Dome, Tray, Insert and 100 Seed Starter PlugsEn soldes $51.97
Have any questions?Read FAQ
Soil amendments are materials added to soil to improve soil structure, enhance drainage or moisture retention, adjust your soil’s pH, or add nutrients. For example, you might add Coir ( which are coconut shells ground up ) sustainable, all natural and environmentally friendly – We do not recommend Peat as mining of peat bogs are not environmentally friendly. To improve the soil structure, or you might use compost as a soil amendment to add nutrients and improve your soil’s structure. It is always a good idea to add perlite and or vermiculite to your soil mix as these amendments decrease compaction and increase porosity allowing plants to convert available nutrients into food.
If you are just getting started, don’t have much time to dedicate to gardening or are pretty sure you were not born with a green thumb, it is a great idea to choose some easy-to-grow food plants. This will allow you to enjoy the benefits of growing your own food without the stress or time of caring for higher-maintenance plants. If you need to build your gardening confidence, this is also a great way to expand your gardening skills and build on your successes. Growing easy vegetables is also a good choice if you plan on gardening with your kids.
Some of the easiest foods to grow are lettuces, tomatoes (especially cherry tomatoes), carrots, and radishes. Radishes are a particularly good choice for gardening with children since you can go from seed to harvest in less than a month.
The terms compost and mulch are sometimes used interchangeably, which has created some confusion regarding the difference between the two. While compost is sometimes used as mulch, they are two different things that serve different purposes in your garden.
The basic answer to this gardening question is that compost is an organic soil amendment made up of decomposed materials. Gardeners mix compost into soil or side dress plants with it throughout the season to add nutrients to the soil and improve soil structure.
Mulch is most often used to describe organic materials but can describe either organic or inorganic materials that are spread on top of the soil to limit weed growth, reduce erosion, moderate soil temperature and improve moisture retention. Some common types of mulch include wood chips, gravel, straw or pine needles.
You have probably heard many references regarding plants becoming established. In Southern California, you have likely seen tags on plants that say they are drought-tolerant once established. If you listen to gardening podcasts or read gardening articles, you have probably heard people talk about plants being well established.
If so, then you likely know that your plants need more water and food before they are established and that you can start watering them less once they are established. This, of course, leads to the perennial gardening question: How do you know when a plant is established?
After you transplant a plant into your garden, it will take time for the root system to develop and spread into the surrounding soil and for new growth to appear on the plant. This is the time (prior to becoming established) that your plants need more food and water, since their root systems are not able to adequately extract them from the soil.
Once the root system is established, you will notice new growth above the soil. You will also notice that you cannot simply yank the plant out of the ground with a little tug. Shrubs can take one to two years to become established. Trees might take up to three years to become established in your garden.
Soil pH is a measurement of the alkalinity or acidity of soil. Soil pH is measured on a scale of 1-14, with 7 as the neutral mark. The ideal range for most plants is between 6–7. Most plants prefer a somewhat neutral pH, anything from 6.2 to 7.0. However there are many plants that are more specific in their pH needs, Generally speaking, if your plants are growing healthy, with no signs of problems, your soil pH is probably in an acceptable range. However if your plants are looking stressed, discolored, or not growing vigorously, one of the first things you should do is test your pH. To test and adjust the pH in water or a liquid fertilizer mix use the VLPTK4, Viagrow pH control kit. To test in soild or dry mediums use the VPTK4, Viagrow pH test kit.
1. Get the containers ready. Line your seed containers with your seed growing medium, we recommend a 60% coir, 20% perlite & 20% vermiculite mix. Fill the containers to within half an inch of the rim, rather than all the way to the top. Sprinkle water over the growing medium to moisten the growing medium all the way to the bottom. Don't douse it in water; it should just be slightly wet to provide a good environment for the seeds.
2. Determine whether to soak the seeds. Some seeds need to be soaked for a few hours before planting, while others can go straight into the growing medium without soaking. Determine whether the seeds you have need any type of pre-processing before they get planted. Look on the seed packet or research the seed variety you are growing. To soak seeds, place them in a clean container and cover them with room temperature water. Let them sit for between 3 and 24 hours. Strain them and pat them dry with a paper towel. If you soak your seeds, plan to plant them directly afterward. Don't let them dry out again first.
3. When you are ready to plant or Sow the seeds. Scatter seeds evenly over the growing medium preferably coir or plant then directly into super plugs or Coir seedling starter cubes and use your fingers to lightly press them in, if need be you can create a hole about 1” inch down cover the seeds with a layer of growing medium about three times the thickness of the seeds. Moisten the growing medium again once the seeds are sown.
Un mot de notre fondateur
Viagrow est fier de s'approvisionner et de vendre des produits végétaux haut de gamme. Nous savons à quel point il est important d'avoir une culture propre et rentable, et nous avons décidé d'en faire une réalité pour nos millions de clients comme vous.
- Steve Sevener, fondateur et PDG