Added by on 2018-01-22

http://learn-how-to-garden.com By combining the classic technique of a hotbed and a no dig method of growing we can benefit from all of the free heat that nature provides to get early crops in our vegetable gardens and at the same time be preparing the perfect growing space for courgettes or tomatoes or some of the more tender vegetables in the summer. Mark Abbott-Compton Ten Minute Gardener Video Rating: / 5 Related Posts6 Laws of Plant Growth That You Must Know and FollowHow to Clone any plant for hydroponic or regular gardeningAquaponics Rocks ( Growing Medium ) Wash Install Plant – $40 Aquaponics – Barrelponics Made EasyVegetable Gardening : How to Plant a Vegetable Garden for Children Step by StepVegetable Gardening : Unique Ways to Plant a Vegetable GardenHow To Plant Onions With Hydroponic Techniques For Beginners

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18 Comments

  • 77777aol 8 months ago

    Excellent and inspiring ! Also, if you angle the surface area of the soil towards the sun (c.4˚ or 5˚) you will further maximise the heat. It can make the difference as if your vegetable garden, or raised bed, is a couple of hundred miles south ! [I saw it on a Canadian video]

  • Evgen Petsko 8 months ago

    i made it too. just used woodprix instructions. just click the pig on that website :)))

  • Maida San 8 months ago

    How to make coldbeds? Coz here it's so hot for the plants xp

  • Steve S 8 months ago

    really nice method. Aubergines will indeed love that.

  • Somniosus microcephalus 8 months ago

    Tried this last year with great results! started growingseason in middle of april in northern norway! hihi Love your jacket! Greetings from beyond the polar circle! 😉

  • Edouard Prest 8 months ago

    Why are you only talking to my left ear?

  • PATRICK LALL 8 months ago

    Very informative video. Thank you.

  • angie curran 8 months ago

    Thanks, really inspired to get this idea going o my new allotment !

  • WELSBY ROOTS 8 months ago

    Great video brother!

  • Katy and Harvey Beck 8 months ago

    What great, clear instructions.

  • Somniosus microcephalus 8 months ago

    Great idea for ur northernes in northern norway, zone H6-7 as we can expect snow in april anytime! under 5 celsius now, and often frost at night.. This is something I will have to try out, so I can make some room indoor for my seedlings, so I can free up some space!
    I wounder if it might be a good idea to mix in seeweed asweel, as I have found that seeweed at the shore actually, in a old washed up pile, has a higher tempetarure than soil surronding it..?

  • billsbasementworkshop 8 months ago

    Hi,

    Nice video. Does the size of the hot bed matter? I have a green house on my allotment, during the winter this is not used for anything and is just wasted space. Could I make small hotbeds in containers to grow winter veg or lettuce in the greenhouse over the winter months.

    Maybe get tomatoes in January, wouldn't that get my fellow allotment holders thinking.

    Regards,

    Bill.

  • billsbasementworkshop 8 months ago

    Hi,

    Very interesting video. Could you make one to enable you to grow through the winter?

    What happens to the manure when it is fully rotted, does it get put directly on the garden or does it go onto the compost pile?

    Regards,

    Bill

  • Robert Gordon 8 months ago

    card boards contains chemicals

  • The1NdNly 8 months ago

    Hi Mark! been thinking of usining this method for a new plot ive got, can you get away with doing this ontop of weeds such as bind weed and couch grass?

    best regards, Matt

  • LearnHowToGarden 8 months ago

    The secret to early vegetables? Charmingly, it's decaying organic matter… Find out more:

  • LearnHowToGarden 8 months ago

    Old technique which is easy and works

  • Bodyn Soil 8 months ago

    This is perfect, they have the berries suspended like I'd like to do.