Having a vegetable garden in squares is the number one thing that most of my readers request. They want a little bit more room, for variety, but they still like the idea of being in a “green” area. I always tell people that it’s always good to “stretch” your vegetables out as well, so keep that in mind when you are designing your garden. Of course, there are a few different ways you can go about designing your vegetable garden in squares. These are my top tips for making it work for you!
Some plants grow better in potager en carrés à la maison. If you prevent planting your vegetable garden in squares then you can have up to 16% more vegetables per square foot in each row. However, you will need to be extremely careful not to plant them so tightly together that they are stressed and more likely to become infested by pests. In order to keep the pests from munching on your garden, you will need to take out enough space between them. You don’t want any spaces that are too big either, because you don’t want your plants to get squished.
When designing your garden in a square area plan for each square. This makes it easier if you have a lot of garden space and you don’t have any restrictions on how you lay your grass or what kind of flowers you plant. It’s best to think of the garden as a whole instead of trying to fit a lot of different things into a small area. That being said, it’s also helpful to consider the square area when drawing your layout for your square plan. It can really help you make sure that your plot has enough space for all of your plants and flowers.
It’s important to think about the size of your plot of land before you start digging. If your plot is a bit smaller than the average, you may end up over planting and have less square feet of vegetable garden area than you thought you would have. The square area plan will show you exactly how much space you will need for your plants. Make sure to leave some room for your weeds and other greenery that will grow because of the sun and shade. You don’t want to crowd your plants too much or else they won’t be able to thrive.