Added by on 2017-10-29

John from goes on a field trip to his local Sears store to share with you the garden hose he uses in his garden to water his plants. In this episode you will learn about the best hose – most durable, long lasting he has found that he has used for years without incident. The sale price on this hose is now over. Sears occasionally puts it on sale, so you can keep checking the link below: Related PostsTomato Watering System – Growing a Vegetable Garden10 Smart Watering Tips for Your Vegetable GardenVegetable Garden Tour Mid August: A Vacation Watering Tip, Cucumber Seed Saving, Cool Season CropsFront Yard Self Watering Vegetable Garden & Fruit TreesBeginning Gardening Series #1: Best Location for a Vegetable GardenMake free DIY self watering grow bag for vegetable gardening Larry Hall inspired.

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  • John Hofmann 1 month ago

    @ 0:10 the old folks in the background were like, "Is that Johnny Carson?"

  • Yaser khouja 1 month ago

    This has lead and many chemicals. Avoid to buy it.. not safe

  • R.D. Zhang 1 month ago

    Both John and Chris are so inspirational. Behind the scenes, there are lots of hard work when people do their farming. Thanks for sharing.

  • Nunya Bidnez 1 month ago

    Did you just say "cheap ass hoses"????

  • iTO CE 1 month ago

    Thanks video was very heplful

  • kath nunan 1 month ago

    why buy one of those type of hoses that kink you need an xhose doesnt kink n expands n goes back to its smallfter length they come in 25ft,50ft,75ft n 10 ft n you can join 2 together  and  yeah there pricey but there really good yes there bad and god reviews on them but its depends on your water pressure  i say get one n see for yourself 

  • Harold Wong 1 month ago

    Kmart has the 50ft Craftsman rubber hose and spray hose nozzle for $20 BTW, these hose kinks easily.

  • Chris Sipe 1 month ago

    THIS WEEK! It's on sale again.  Just picked up my hose John, thanks for the tip.

  • SengSoon Lee 1 month ago

    Thanks for sharing! Could share more details on criteria for suitable length, type & size of good quality nozzle, etc. if time permit!

  • recycledsole 1 month ago

    The author of this video sold me a broken juicer and wouldn't even return my call. beware of this person

  • Tony M 1 month ago

    not to put this lightly, but even your soil in your garden has lead in it (bet on it)…..for years automobiles burned "leaded gas", the emissions from them landed on the ground from the air they were emitted into…..

    manufacturers are only covering their asses by stating their products have lead in them. if the lead amounts were really REALLY harmful to humans they could not be sold (maybe), but you get the idea…

    keep growing!

  • bassbabe82 1 month ago

    I have the same question, brought home my craftsman hose and it had a pretty vicious warning not to drink out of it, doesn't that mean I don't want to water my plants with it? Lead? Is a 100% rubber one better? I saw one at Lowes.

  • myc0p 1 month ago

    Rubber tree?

  • OkieDutchman 1 month ago

    Looked at this hose today at Sears online. Sale price is 24.99. Click on magnified view of product and it indeed states "Made In USA".

  • panterachic1 1 month ago

    I can get it for 22.99 at kmart or sears with my shopyourwayrewards card!

  • Hans Igna 1 month ago

    HD sells GoodYear Rubber 50' for $27. Very high quality, USA. 1/2 or 5/8 not sure.

  • Harold Wong 1 month ago

    Deal is back. Today only. Use the same instructions as outlined in John's video.

  • corporatejungles 1 month ago

    When you run over the end of the hose just cut it off and use a clamp to put on a new hose nozzle.

  • toddlfrank 1 month ago

    Great advise that seems like a great way to save some money Merry Christmas and Happy New Year

  • Jefferdaughter 1 month ago

    Great insight: 'that cheaper cost more'. So often, when corners are being cut, so we have to buy something again…or corporations are not paying the full cost of producing a product (pollution, health of workers, inhumane labor practices, etc) 'cheaper' costs a LOT more. Regarding the 'cheaper costs more' in food prouction, check out 'In Grave Danger of Falling Food' on YouTube. Sobering, but it offers solutions, too. Best regards!