Frame It All SBX-FNP 4-by-4-Foot Raised Garden Bed
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- Outdoor raised garden adds color and beauty to your décor
- Made using 60-percent recycled post-consumer plastic and 40-percent wood flour
- Assembles in minutes
- Includes 4 stacking joints, 4 composite plastic timbers, and all necessary hardware
- 48 x 48 x 6 inches; 24 pounds
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This item Frame It All SBX-FNP 4-by-4-Foot Raised Garden Bed
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|Sold By||—||BestChoiceproducts||Mr Stacky||Flash Mega Deals|
|Material Type||plastic||Chinese Fir||Tin||plastic, fibers|
Growing vegetables in this 4' x 4' X 6" high, easily accessible Raised Garden is a joy and relieves stress. A ‘Frame It All’ raised garden greatly improves your odds of harvesting a bountiful crop of healthy, robust vegetables and plants. The strong durable composite timbers are hollow and retain the heat of the sunshine to difuse the heat throughout the night to and keep the soil at a constant temperature. Manufactured from 60% recycled, post-consumer plastic and 40% wood flour, durable composite wood grain plastic timbers, which never rot, splinter or lose their color - which just weathers naturally like real wood, locate into brackets on the joint stakes, which are hammered into the ground. Raised gardens are easy to manage by people of all ages. No back-breaking effort is required to teach even the youngest children the joys of growing and gardening. Kit contains 4 Stacking Joints, 4 Composite Timbers, and all necessary hardware.
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In the desert where I live, the brutal sunlight usually destroys most building materials - but not this one. Two years later, and the frames are still straight and the "wood" looks the same as when it came out of the box. I would particularly recommend this for consideration to desert dwellers because of the hollow beams: this air gap adds some buffer between the soil and the sun, so your plants are better protected than would be in a pot.
The material is just a bit difficult to screw into with the hardware provided it just take some patience. The plastic corners look nice without the fear of rust. The stakes for the corners are plastic too, which made me worry they would break when hammered into the ground, but we used a rubber mallet and they went in without too much trouble.
The only problem I had was my slightly uneven lawn, so the box does not sit flush to the ground. If I had been thinking, I would have removed a 4'x8' section of the lawn down to the dirt to flatten it out more. However, as the grass underneath dies, I think the sides will settle more and I can drive the stakes in further. It took two people to hold down one end while the other pounded in a new stake so one side didn't pop up as the other went in.
Be sure to use a weed barrier over the grass or dirt (sold separately). I used synthetic twine to make my square-foot grid and fastened it along the top of the sides with a staple gun.
It's been in place for about a month and works so far.
The beds themselves are made really well. Even though I know they cost more than something that could be made at a hardware store...it was easy, and convenient.
Only tricky part was getting the ground level enough. If it's not level, the corners don't fit together very well. My solution was to just tear up the dirt really well and get it "soft," and then putting it together was nice and easy.
You have to screw the corners onto the planks, and a power screwdriver worked well for that. As others have said...there are no holes in the "wood," but the screws are self drilling (which I could see being difficult doing it by hand).