Added by on 2016-06-20

Subscribe Now: Watch More: Hydroponics is a soil-less system of growing. Grow flowers hydroponically with help from a creative and committed designer in this free video clip. Expert: Janice Nath Contact: Bio: Janice Nath is a creative and committed designer who loves creating ambiences for businesses which touch the five senses and empower everyone to thrive. Filmmaker: Rick Lee Series Description: Gardening might not be the easiest thing in the world, but it is ultimately one of the most rewarding ways that you can personalize your home. Get gardening tips with help from a creative and committed designer in this free video series. Wade Mann from Roses 2 Go Pty Ltd in Australia explains in depth our method of planting out rose speedlings into cocopeat. Wade demonstrates the process. Video Rating: / 5 Related PostsIndoor Gardening Tipsannuals | perennials | garden tips | garden ideas | types of flowers | gardening for beginnersSaffron Spice Grown Hydroponically Tips 2017Vegetable Garden Tour & Tips 5/25/18: Lush Tomato Growth, Spraying Schedule, Buy Damaged FlowersHow to Grow Microgreens HydroponicallyHow to Grow Kale Hydroponically

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  • Thiago Ribeiro 4 years ago

    wow this video sucks

  • Rappers delight 4 years ago


  • fredfred burger 4 years ago


  • Somee Nicks 4 years ago

    Dear Janice,
                       thanks for the tip!  Where did you film, the backdrop is beautiful!  I would love to live there!                                      Somee

  • Laco Munit 4 years ago

    The issue with hydroponics is that you will need to shop for "plant food" or nutrition and supplements that can be high-priced.

  • Rondi Anderson 4 years ago

    Not that I know, but SteezyOtis the cocopeat would give more for the roots to grip on to.

    How long till roses reach production and what is the roses expected life time?
    Very interesting and helpful video. Thank you. 

  • SteezyOtis 4 years ago

    Ok, I need to say something. Is it really hydroponic when your using Coco peat? I use it frequently but would never consider it hydroponic because it's the same technique as soil growing but in a different substrate. I'm under the belief that Hydro is growing with the roots in a nutrient water solution. Am I wrong?