Added by on 2019-07-10

Straw or hay bale gardening is a great inexpensive way to make weed free raised beds for growing vegetables anywhere! Perfect for small space gardening as well as larger plots producing lots of food in minimal space. This video shows you exactly how to condition your bales so that you can grow vegetables directly into them as well as list the many benefits of this growing method. Stay tuned for follow up videos on planting and growing in Straw or Hay bales. Related PostsMASTER GARDENERS – STRAW BALE GARDENINGStraw Bale Gardening Advice for BeginnersGreen Homes: A tour of how we live & work off grid in our straw bale home – Riverstone StudiosTiny Hobbit House with Amazing Green Roof – Off Grid Straw Bale CabinSustainable Micro Straw Bale Cabin with Passive Solar Green RoofHow to Use Straw to Cover a Vegetable Garden : Vegetable Gardening

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *




  • Raj rang 10 months ago

    I love you,,,,

  • Culinary Growers Organic LLC 10 months ago

    Wow , A very intelligent gardening super model.
    You dont see that very often.
    Just a side note, Ive been bale gardening for many years.
    If you add additional ties to the bales with stainless steel wire , The bales will last 20 years or more.

  • Big Gunn 10 months ago

    Hi, I was wondering if you could possibly help me. I'm on day 6 of treating my hay bales oh, and they have not gone through their heat yet. I have been applying the nitrogen as described in your video. Is this an issue? Is there anything else I should be doing?

  • Teri DeMola 10 months ago

    I have been straw bale gardening for about three years. I like to use the wider side gives me more growing space. I don't use fertilizer, I find compost works just fine.

  • Nkrumah Howell 10 months ago

    Not only does she have gorgeous eyes, her body is super nice.

  • tarpley37 10 months ago

    I wish I could hear what she is saying I get to dam distracted by her eyes

  • David Moore 10 months ago

    that't alot of nitrogen be better mix it with water in a bucket and pour it on

  • Jack 5657 10 months ago

    Cheaper for me to just buy soil. Straw and hay bales are $7 a bale around here. You don't know how lucky you are to get them that CHEAP!!!!

  • Issac Newton 10 months ago

    Well………………..I was going to give you a thumbs down, and explain was a waste of time this is. But darn it! You made too much sense! Very nice job. Thumbs up!

  • thomas ackerman 10 months ago

    Thanks. Ill have to watch your other videos now. I came here cause I scavenged some hay to use with the no till method of gardening. I have some loose hay I scavenged . it's not rotten and I was gonna use some molasses and water to achieve a similar effect but may be I will get 3600 nitrogen whatever that have Purdy eyes.

  • johnny hicks 10 months ago

    Those eyes of yours ! WOW !

  • Tim Travasos 10 months ago

    That's incredible!

  • cubaniton74 10 months ago

    HEY HEY HEY !!! Death by HAY !!! @ 7:00

  • Germaine McDonough 10 months ago

    This gal is fantastic.SO nice to see.Looking for her potato growing tips.

  • Rubye Wiggins 10 months ago

    Can you start this outside

  • Organic Mechanic 10 months ago

    I smoke ribs on my hay bales mmm good

  • s september 10 months ago

    So you lay them on their side?!

  • Russell Hester 10 months ago

    It is February now. I want to plant my broccoli, cabbage in straw bales. Can I do this outside in my garden? Will the bales heat up with your process?

  • Diana Coe 10 months ago

    I have watch all the hay bale YouTube video and you are the only one that have stated they will catch fire and that they will cook your seeds… Thank you I had straw in 100% sun was afraid of that but no one ever mention it… Good thing I kept it wet

  • videosrfun4me189 10 months ago

    you might also use IBC totes cut in half to put your bales into that would collect the water (put an overflow hole two inches up). then you can make and hold your composted bales or soil to be gathered up more easily without the mess or scattering of the rotted hay..