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Introducing SkyPots®; An All-New Way to Vertical Garden

Updated March 6th, 2021.

ORDER YOUR VERTICAL GARDEN KITS TODAY AT SKYPOTS.COM

It’s been six years now since we published the original DIY project for Whole Foods’s Dark Rye magazine. The project didn’t even have a name at the time. Better Homes & Gardens then picked it up and took it to another level. It’s been one of our most popular blog posts. But the project…was quite a challenge. There was drilling, there was wrench-turning and even hack-sawing. There had to be a better way.

Introducing SkyPots. With the help of a 3D printer I created a new design that eliminates all the tools. You can now hang your pots to create a one-of-a-kind vertical garden—by hand, within minutes. Plus, I made the kits connectable—so you can truly create a leafy, lively column of greenery (or even a whole wall of plants) on your patio, in your yard, on your balcony, and inside your home.

You can now order your kits at skypots.com and try out this all-new way to garden![/vc_column_text][/vc_column][/vc_row]

SkyPots will change the way you look at everyday clay pots. It makes vertical gardening a cinch. (Who hasn’t looked at a vertical garden and thought, Where did they find the time? Now your vertical gardening ideas are literally within reach.) As long as your pot has a center drain hole, it can be hung and connected with a SkyPots kit.

The best part about this new design is that the plants love them! I know this because I’ve been prototyping the new design in The Horticult garden for over a year now. The secret? Clay pots breathe and SkyPots kits drain. Drainage is critical to almost every plant’s survival (except for aquatic plants, of course, and bog-loving carnivores). The problem with most designer hanging planters on the market is that they don’t drain. The plants live and look good for a couple months, maybe, before the inevitable happens — you overwater because the planter lacks drainage. (It’s not your fault; you don’t have x-ray vision to see when you’ve overwatered and flooded out the roots.) Also, and as much as we love macramé, trying to wrestle your houseplant out of a woven nest is enough to make you miss a critical water.

The combinations of plants and pots are limitless. We look forward to seeing how you use them. Prepare to get hooked!

Questions, comments, inquiries or just want to help out in any way? Please contact me at ryan@skypots.com.

Thanks for your support!

Ryan

—TH