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Tips for Nurturing Indoor Vegetable Garden Beds


If you don't have a huge backyard or you live in the middle of the city, that doesn't mean you can't grow your own vegetables at home. And yes, we mean you can have veggie garden beds inside.


Choosing Plants Wisely


Choosing the right plants is the best first step you can take for your indoor veggie gardening project. If you plan to grow from seeds, ask local gardeners what seeds are best in your area. Many vegetables can grow from seeds, while others have to be started indoors as transplants.


Another thing you have to remember is be careful when handling tiny seedlings because their roots are usually very sensitive and easily harmed. Check your plants' sunlight requirements as well, grouping them based on similarities, although most will need a sunny spot. And find out about their hardiness for cold temperatures when indoors.


Picking the Right Indoor Plant Containers


Rule of thumb is bigger is better. That's because larger pots accommodate more soil and moisture and a bigger root system for the plants they hold. All in all, these make the plants grow bigger and to require longer watering intervals.


There are many kinds of containers out there, but what's important is that the bottom has holes for drainage . The containers must also be placed in trays that serve to catch the water. Note, however, that your pots must not be left standing in water for long as this plant roots do not like being water-logged.


Using Fertilizers for Plant Nourishment


Of course, indoor plants have to be fed as well. Buy potting oil or create your own by adding slow-release fertilizer.  Keep in mind that overfeeding also stresses out your vegetable plants.


Maintaining Healthy Levels of Water, Air and Humidity


When air is too dry, indoor vegetable plants can die. Most of them thrive in high humidity, but do add moisture to the air if needed.


Tips for Watering Indoors


For successful indoor vegetable garden beds, you need to provide your plants the right amount of water.


Excessive water is just as damaging as a lack of it. Always check to know how much watering your plants need. If you're having a problem watering indoor plants on schedule, you can always get those self-watering pots. These can be purchased in different sizes and colors. When the plant is established, it will automatically "drink" when it gets thirsty.


An exciting way of growing vegetables is hydroponics. Handy kits and lights enable you to grow almost every type of plant, whether indoor or outdoor. Indoor container gardens protect you from the cold and wind and extends the growing season throughout the year. Read more from this post at


Maintenance Care


Pruning, tying and training your plants is a great way to make the most use of your limited indoor space. Even larger plants will adjust. You can start with seedlings and transplants indoor then move them outdoor. Wintering plants need less time and attention with fertilizer and water. Find out more tips on these gardening topic at