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Indoor Gardening

  • Winter is the ideal time to spend a few hours trimming and repotting the plants around your home.
  • How to keep your houseplants healthy and pest-free.
  • A comprehensive guide to orchid care
  • Use lights to grow an abundance of stocky, green seedlings or pamper indoor flowering plants. The right lights will keep them blooming almost year-round.
  • All about creating compost with worms
  • Learn how to create a colorful indoor garden in this step-by-step guide. In less than an hour, you can plant a terrarium.
  • How to grow plants indoors and surround yourself with plants year-round.
  • Learn the best way to start your own tomato seedlings. Quick to germinate and grow, tomato seeds are best sown indoors about six weeks before your average last frost date.
  • Grow stronger seedlings, harvest bigger — and earlier — tomato crops and give yourself a green star for using a renewable resource. How? Simply add coir to your growing repertoire.
  • Learn how to create a seedstarting schedule. By starting seeds at the proper time, you'll have strong, well-rooted transplants when spring arrives.
  • Expert advice and answers to frequently asked questions about starting plants from seed.
  • Getting fruit flies out of the kitchen takes a bit of persistence, but it isn’t difficult and doesn’t require any pesticides.
  • Some annuals are especially easy to grow. Learn how.
  • Learn how to choose the right light for growing plants and seedlings indoors.
  • When winter's chill forces the gardener to move indoors, windowsills come into bloom.
  • Expert advice on starting your own plants from seed.
  • Why do most New Year's resolutions focus on things you should do, and not things you want to do? Instead, we decided to come up with some garden resolutions that you'll want to keep!
  • When starting seeds indoors, you don’t want to use regular potting soil. It's too heavy and dense for the delicate, hair-like roots of a newly-germinated seed.
  • Inspect houseplants thoroughly before moving them indoors for the winter.
  • Starting seeds for the first time? Here's a list of seeds that are quick to germinate and don't require a lot of extra fussing.
  • Gardeners have questions — and we have answers. You'll find some of the most frequently asked questions answered here.
  • How to grow indoor-blooming amaryllis.
  • When you grow seedlings under our lights, you won't see the usual signs of light starvation. Instead, you'll notice straight, stocky seedlings with well-developed leaves and root systems.
  • When faced with a flat of crowded seedlings, use a scissors to thin them out.
  • Young seedlings are especially vulnerable to a disease called damping-off. It's a fungus that enters young seedlings from the soil, causing the seedlings to die — often within days.
  • The key to keeping cyclamen happy and healthy is to replicate their natural environment as closely as possible.
  • If you want to grow flowers from seed, start with sweet peas. The large seeds are easy to manage and most varieties germinate readily. Plus, the resulting blooms are gorgeous and sweetly scented.
  • Pay attention to light, water and fertilizer and your phalaenopsis will rebloom.
  • It's easy to your own. All you need is potting soil and a pot.
  • When starting seeds indoors, you'll want to use the right growing medium and be sure to give your plants adequate light. But what sort of container will you plant the seeds into?
  • Cowpots are biodegradable, keeping plastic waste out of the landfill. And they're not only made from a renewable resource, they're taking a potential pollutant out of the waste stream. They're made in the U.S. by farmers, and they grow happy seedlings. What's not to love?
  • The Seedstarting Grow Kit is a convenient, self-watering system. Simply add water and the no-mess, eco-friendly coconut coir pellets expand to fill each cell.
  • Beautiful, drought-tolerant planters feature easy-care succulents that thrive indoors and out.
  • Here are some ways to help plants thrive while you're on vacation, so you can come home to healthy gardens and happy houseplants.
  • With just a few simple items, you can grow microgreens at home. It only takes a few weeks to harvest your first crop, and you can do it all on a sunny windowsill.