Fiberglass pots are similar to clay pots in appearance, but they weigh less, are frequently less expensive in larger sizes, and are less prone to breaking. Larger pots normally need numerous plants to adequately fill out the growth area, allowing you to construct a tiny garden in the container. The pots may be placed anywhere in the landscape. To offer a focal point, add color to a patio, frame a driveway entry, or position one along a garden walk. >>>>>>>>>>>>>> Get Your Pots Here
- Look for drainage holes on the bottom of the fiberglass pot. If there are no holes, drill four to six 1/2-inch diameter holes in the bottom of the pot to allow excess water to drain.
- Because the fiberglass pot may be too heavy to move after filling, place it in the desired area before adding soil and plants. Choose a site that gets enough sunshine for the sort of plants you’re cultivating.
- Pull the plants from their pots and place them in the fiberglass container at the designated area. Plant them at the same depth at which they were growing earlier.
- Before removing the plants from their nursery pots, arrange them on top of the dirt. When grown in pots, most plants require half the space recommended on the plant tag. Taller plants should be placed in the middle of the pot, with shorter plants surrounding it. If desired, add trailing plants around the pot’s edge.
- Inspect the moisture level in the pot on a regular basis and water it when the top inch of soil feels dry. Containers can dry out faster than garden beds, although large containers that aren’t over-planted might hold moisture longer than smaller pots.