This video shows the efficiency and sustainability of a bottle tower garden. They can be installed against the wall of a house or along a hedge or a fence. The number of bottle towers has…

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25 Responses

  1. Willem Van Cotthem says:

    @James Gleason : Those are mayonnaise pots. I get them for free in local

  2. Jessica Spiteri says:

    isn’t the plastic (the chemicals) a bit dangerous and toxic? considering it
    will be in the sun. Thanks!

  3. Ms Margarite says:

    Nice video and progress of a bottle garden over a couple of years.

  4. Willem Van Cotthem says:

    Although some people will never accept the points of view of others, I can
    only recommend to read my views :

  5. Teresa Kemper says:

    Did you use seeds for these plant towers or small seedlings? 

  6. Dylan Alliata says:

    Imagine using plastic bottles that never decay in a landfill and using them
    as free planters to feed people. The man deserves an award. Thank you so
    much for such a well presented idea. I will use this for my small garden.

  7. Kimberley Wilson says:

    Good morning,
    Spring is around the corner and I hope everyone is beginning to plan their
    organic gardens for the coming season. Even if your space is very limited
    you can grow a fabulous vertical garden for herbs and other smaller plants.
    This method is great for growing and harvesting seeds, to ensure you and
    your family have seed stock for the future. Be safe my friends and remember
    unity is our best weapon, share knowledge and spread the word.

  8. PrincessDvorah says:

    What kind of soil should I use?

  9. Omar Gomez says:

    What’s up with the bong sound…lol..

  10. Bruce I.A. says:

    An effective and efficient way of people growing their own food even if
    they live in apartments and don’t have back yards.Too busy with work to
    lease patches of land for that purpose, the areas available for renting and
    using it as you would at your home, offering a large enough area for either
    direct planting on ground or in a greenhouse.

  11. Gail Copeland says:

    Father, thank you finances are provided for us in Jesus name, amen.

  12. Dr Edward James Bryant says:


  13. lovemymusic62 says:

    I love this idea! But It needs just a little more directions. Where and
    how do you cut the holes for the seeds and plants. How do you water it? How
    much? Thanks!

  14. Star Light says:
  15. Willem Van Cotthem says:

    @Leah Brooks :
    Please read my views on this problem at my blog desertification.wordpress :

  16. mastermindhunter says:

    I have some questions. How big do the bottles need to be? Can they be small
    vending machine ones, or is it best that I use large liter bottles?

  17. J. S. Shipman, Ph. D. says:

    Feel like spring? Here’s a gardening method that let’s you grow in small

  18. ManitobaScott says:

    I’ve been researching tower gardens for a small commercial strawberry
    application for some time. There are plenty of better looking systems out
    there, but they all cost a LOT more. This system is simple, economical and
    it works. The one modification I am going to suggest is painting the
    bottles white to reduce heat in the soil before the leaves get big enough
    to shade the bottles. Other than that, I’m investing a lot of time and
    money into this very shortly – 4-6 weeks. I plan to use a 2x4x8 board,
    pressure treated, sunk about 3 feet into the ground and 2 towers of bottles
    on the pole with 5 or six plant spaces for strawberry plants. no or minimal
    weeding, easy to set up a timer on a drip irrigation system. Not going to
    do a you pick, everything will be me or staff. Yes it doesn’t look as
    pretty as the commercial towers for $100 plus each, but this can be made
    under $5 a tower and from everything i see should work just as well. as for
    bottle degradation, i plan to replace the bottles in 3-4 years as the life
    of the plants die, so that’s no big deal if they do deteriorate, if not i
    recycle them. I don’t think they will, plastic pop bottles last 100s of
    years. it’s the milk jugs that break down. THANK YOU for the video. I
    really appreciate it as there are very few other videos out there on tower
    pop bottle gardens. VERY IMPRESSED.

  19. Emily May says:

    Love this!! Thanks for sharing and promoting sustainable gardening.

  20. Hanny Witarsa says:

    It is indeed a very good idea,especially when you live in a housing complex
    where space is very limited to grow plants.

  21. RandPaul VotedagainstGMOLABELBILL says:

    Dirty kitchen sink water without heavy food debris works is great for
    plants. If you are worried about lack of acidity put a dab of white
    vinegar in your dirty kitchen sink water, I have found the soap to not
    affect the plants (just dont use bleach or antibacterial soap) Plants like
    dirty kitchen sink water.. ! great plant food.

  22. Charles Farley says:

    This gave me some great ideas, thanks.

  23. Kae Blurpees says:

    sine the dripper are on top, will the top part gets too much water, while
    the lower parts of soil doesnt have enough water? How do u solve this
    issue? THanks for the video btw its inspiring 

  24. Sudarshan Khan says:

    I wish it was explained clearly.

  25. cristi loren says:

    good job

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