Hydrofarm HGDB100 100 Gallon Dirt Pot Tragbare Planter mit Griffen
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-Tragbare Pflanzer Lightweight wiederverwendbare Soft-seitige Konstruktion erm-glicht die Pflanzer zu Ihrem Gel-nde angepasst Inklusive robuste, verst-rkter Tragegriff Riemen den ganzen Weg rund um die gen-ht Gef--boden f-r einfacher, sicherer Heben und Bewegen Verhindert Ringelwuchs Atmungsaktive Material f-r optimale Entw-sserung und Bel-ftung Verwaltet Pflanze Temperaturen von por-sen, atmungsaktives Gewebe 38 \"x 20\" L-nge hergestellt: 38 Breite: 20 H-he: 20
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The first photo are two of these planters with the dwarf lemon trees. This will show how well these planters can handle fairly large plants. They are thriving since I transplanted these trees into these planters.
I purchased the 15 gallon bags in the spring and they did come with the handles. (I did a little research and it appears that the handles are not on the smaller sized bags.) I used them to plant potatoes this year and eventually all the bags were filled 50-80%. My soil mix included a heavy hand of composted sheep manure. I mention this to give some perspective on the chemical resistance.
The bags started on the ground. We had a very dry and then *very* wet spring -- there was about two weeks or more where the bags never dried out. With the help of my mom, we picked up and moved the bags at least 5 times over the course of the season. The handles were very sturdy and we never thought they were in danger of breaking
In the last round, we allowed our potato crop to go dry for a four or five days. Harvesting was a snap! We did all five bags in about a half hour. We upended the bags into a wheelbarrow. One person pulled the potatoes out while the other began pulling the dirt out into another container. Once we sifted through and thought we got all the potatoes, we tipped the wheelbarrow up and slowly poured the rest of the dirt out. No bruised potatoes and more importantly, no sore backs that the ground digging resulted in the previous year. It took us hours to harvest this many potatoes out of the ground before, and we invariably either damaged some with digging tools or missed some.
I recommend this product - one of the best prices I found for similar products.
Of the three, the Dirt Bag has the thickest material, and the handles are the toughest. The handles on the Dirt Bag are reinforced by another piece of fabric sewn on the inside of the pot.
The thinnest of the bunch was the Smart Pots. the handles are just holes cut into the fabric. I felt like the fabric was going to tear off when I attempted to lift a freshly watered pot.
The Island Grow Pots were second place. The material was thick and strong and the handles were well made. However, the handles do not feel as though they are as tightly secured to the pot as the handles on the Dirt Bag.
The Hydrofarm Dirt Bag and the Island Grow Pots receive the thumbs up from me. The Smart Pots gets the thumbs down. I am so satisfied with the quality of the Dirt Bag, that I am going to order three more pots today.
I planted my heirlooms plants early this year using the Hydrofarm Dirt Bag pots on our covered deck to protect from our low nighttime temps of 39ish degrees (daytime temps around mid-upper 70's). I know, I am not supposed to plant with soil temps this low...but I am excited to get going early especially since our late summer temps are usually around 100 degrees.
Right now, I cannot believe how fast they are growing, the plants even have buds! I am now pinching off buds until it gets warmer. If temps happen to get down to 32 degrees, they are easy enough to bring in the house. Handles are still intact and working fine.
I purchased one more Dirt Bag a couple of days ago, since my heirlooms are doing well so early in the planting season (see customer photos). And by chance, I rec'd a smart aleck comment to this post from "fitzm" questioning my integrity (you can apologize anytime). The Dirt Bag I purchased the other day was almost double the amount I paid for the pots I purchased previously. Regardless, I still think it is worth the additional cost. As shown in photo, my handles are still fine after moving them a few times, then I finally put pots on dollies.