Added by on 2016-03-29

Landscape Designer Justin Kasulka shows you how easy it is to build a garden wall with cinder blocks. Even if you are space constrained, you can use these modular blocks to create a vertical garden for herbs, flowers or succulents. For more projects, stories, and inspiration, visit Miracle-Gro® on the web: Video Rating: / 5 More info here: Movable vertical garden by MAXIMIZE DESIGN. A new feature with our patented MAXIMIZE YOUR SPACE system, the vertical gardens is an easy and instant way to transform gardens, courtyards, restaurant areas, hotel lobbies. The plants are fed by a low maintenance/ build-in watering system, which allows herbs, vegetables, flowering and evergreen plants to flourish on the green wall. Video Rating: / 5 Related PostsHow to Build a Block Wall Without MortarCinder Block PlanterHow to Build a Block Wall Without MortarPi Wall Vertical Hydroponic Grow System Living WallsHow to Build a Garden Wall | MarshallsTVDIY Vertical Wall Garden | How To Build A Vertical Garden With Tips

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  • Debra McHenry 1 year ago

    Is it safe to grow herbs and food plants in cinderblock? what about flyash?

  • 145iamveruca1 1 year ago

    if you don't have landscape glue you can use zip ties

  • aswee01 1 year ago

    this is a good idea but doesn't necessarily constitute urban as most people who dwell in urban areas don't have access to open space or backyards, but some do so for them OK however another concern and major one and a concern of urban agriculture is the leeching of chemicals from cinder blocks which are made of concrete and cinder or coal ash. anyone who understands urban gardening/agriculture knows that's the major or a major concern of the would from which cinder block once stood and other chemical leeching into the soil things. I

    I don't want to take away from the project as it is a start of a very good idea, in the context of gardening and leeching prevention of such should be considered.

  • goltoof 1 year ago

    I'd avoid the hardware cloth and go for something non-metallic. Less metal used around soil the better, imho.

  • Marlina66 1 year ago

    I needed a finishing touch to my front yard garden design and this is it! YAY!!! Thank you!

  • spikedpsycho 1 year ago

    Los Angeles style.

  • ki li 1 year ago

    its too ugly its not pretty enough its such a waste of block for suck tiny little plants :(

  • Carrie Pittman 1 year ago

    Thank you for the tutorial. I love these little planters. Do you have any other design ideas?

  • craigssellingmine 1 year ago


  • maximizedesignmax 1 year ago

    The prices start at € 390.00 for a one sided wall, plus the plants etc. It is restaurants and café terraces we had in mind when we started producing these. 🙂

  • maximizedesignmax 1 year ago

    When the water basin in the base is full, it has quite some weight to it and does stabilize the wall pretty well. But anyhow, if you put the wall exposed into full on wind on a stormy day, it will always struggle to stay up. It is not designed to be a "wind shelter", but a green divider. You could fix it to the ground though…

  • maximizedesignmax 1 year ago

    It has a water basin with pump in the base, which feeds trickle irrigation within the felt layer that makes up the plant pockets.

  • Alejandro Gutierrez 1 year ago

    Cual es el precio de cada modulo y de que esta hecho, se me hace una idea muuy original para mi restaurant

  • Naught 1 year ago

    la musica es argentina

  • justgivemethetruth 1 year ago

    how does this thing fare in the wind ? Looks like it might fall right over.

  • plain2growJim 1 year ago

    Very ingenious and beautiful! Like the music too!

  • Karno Bintang 1 year ago

    how system irigation..

  • ThanksgivingWalk 1 year ago

    Love it! What a very creative and beautiful idea!

    I could defintely see planting this with ediblle plants.

    TGW – USA – Louisiana

  • maximizedesignmax 1 year ago

    @adeeboy Absolutely, it's just important to choose suitable ones. Best are low growing flowering perennials like Heuchera, Aruncus, Tiarella, Astilbe, Astrantia etc. etc.. Tall ones like Kniphofia, Rudbeckia, Agapanthus etc. will likely have their long stalks falling over and snapping in wind or heavy rain (and look out of place on the wall anyway).

  • adeeboy 1 year ago

    could you plant flowering perenials in the walls or just foliage plants?

  • maximizedesignmax 1 year ago

    @adeeboy It's a good work out though; just change your garden around ten times a day and you save the money for the fitness club! ;-D

  • maximizedesignmax 1 year ago

    @enticed2zeitgeist On those walls we planted mostly edible plants; herbs, strawberries etc.. And in between a few evergreen ground covers like Ajuga and Waldsteinia so that the wall woulnd't be bare looking in Winter.

  • maximizedesignmax 1 year ago

    @bene2727 give us a few months, we're working on that… 🙂

  • adeeboy 1 year ago

    Very nice you could end up with a hernia though lol

  • enticed2zeitgeist 1 year ago

    Is that food you are growing on them walls? Brilliant idea man. I like how could position them to face the sun all day long.

  • Double Checker 1 year ago

    Too bad you're not in the US 🙁

  • maximizedesignmax 1 year ago

    @luizricardosb: Thank you. The plant pockets are made from felt made from recycled plastic bottles and milk cartons. The actual structure and the planters are 100% recycled polypropylene plastics.

  • Luiz Ricardo Silva Belém 1 year ago

    awesome concept! what kind of structure do you use to hold the plants?
    greetings from brazil!