Reddit Reddit reviews Dalen 100055887 756635701002 Gardeneer by Trellis Heavy-Duty Nylon Tangle-Free Net 5', 30 ft

We found 6 Reddit comments about Dalen 100055887 756635701002 Gardeneer by Trellis Heavy-Duty Nylon Tangle-Free Net 5', 30 ft. Here are the top ones, ranked by their Reddit score.

Gardening & Lawn Care
Raised Beds & Plant Support Structures
Patio, Lawn & Garden
Garden Netting
Dalen 100055887 756635701002 Gardeneer by Trellis Heavy-Duty Nylon Tangle-Free Net 5', 30 ft
Heavy-Duty Nylon Tangle-Free Net Is Ideal For Growing Vining Vegetables, Fruits, And FlowersHarvesting Is Easy With Large 7-Inch Reach-Through MeshSoft, Non-Burning Net Protects Tender Vines, Foliage, And Fruits60-Pound Breaking Strength For Supporting Heavy Crop Loads
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6 Reddit comments about Dalen 100055887 756635701002 Gardeneer by Trellis Heavy-Duty Nylon Tangle-Free Net 5', 30 ft:

u/fidelitypdx · 9 pointsr/landscaping

"15 ugly ideas to make your neighbors hate you for ruining the attractiveness of the area."

FFS, these were horrible.

Here's a legitimately cheap garden fence:

Drive .5 inch-thick 4-foot long rebar 2-feet into the ground, space 5-10 feet apart, these will be the foundation for your vertical posts. Slide .5 inch EMT conduit over the top of the rebar, creating vertical posts, and cut the conduit to whatever vertical length you desire. On the top, install a T-joint and use more EMT conduit as horizontal spanners. Paint the EMT conduit (if you so desire) and put a weather resistant clear coat over the top. Next, use Nylon Trellis of any length and size you want. If you want privacy, go for nylon trellis that has smaller openings (the 5-inch opening is the smaller size), tie the trellis to the EMT conduit to make sure it's taught. Finally, plant some sugar snap peas every 3 inches, or any other climbing plant. Most summer squash works well too. If you want it to last through the winter, ask your nursery what ivy or other climbers work in your area.

10-foot lengths of EMT conduit are about $1.90 each, the rebar is about $2, and the T-joints about $4. So, you can do a decent sized backyard for about $50-$100, including seeds.

As long as the nylon stays taught it looks aesthetically good. The nylon I've used has lasted 3 summers without any signs of breakdown, and the EMT conduit is just fine. Even spaced 10-feet apart and 10-feet high, these can support nearly 100 pounds of produce. If you want a stronger fence, put your vertical posts closer and use concrete to set in the rebar foundation posts. If you want more privacy, consider planting a larger variety of plants, and give your plants nutrients to make sure they're thriving.

u/Mitten_Punch · 3 pointsr/microgrowery

What we can't see from that angle is how thick the canopy is. If RH is 35%, you shouldn't have rot issues. . .but is it 35% during dark cycle, too? I'd be defoliating if you had a bunch of bud sites that are covered up, but if your lollipopping went well, that's (hopefully) not much of an issue.

I'd say a second trellis net is your next move (5" or 6" spacing, not a whole new ScrOG net). Place it at the height of your tops, and zip tie them in place. Should let you move the bushier branch groupings out a bit, and let air/light through. Even from this pic, I could point out your main branches. You can spread all those out, and increase yield, without cutting anything. Also, you will likely need the extra support for the last few weeks of flower.

Overall. . .this just looks like a fantastic ScrOG canopy to me. Really well done. Don't be afraid to pull big fan leaves. If the strain is stable, it should be able to handle some pruning.

u/HomeGrownFood · 3 pointsr/CascadianPreppers

> Are potatoes and peas a best bet?

Yes, and they complement each other really well as companions in the same bed/pot. Add some squash and corn in the mix, then you'll really be cooking with fire. The best way to optimize peas and squash is to grow them on a nylon trellis. You'll get stupid amounts of squash.

If calories is your primary goal, think about livestock. You can easily do rabbits, chickens, ducks, geese, and pigeons locally with little effort. If you have space, think about pigs and goats or lamb.

The other option is processing and preserving your food. A handful of tomatoes is going to have a low caloric output, but if you grow 125 pounds of tomatoes and reduce that to 12 pounds of tomato sauce or 6 pounds of tomato paste, those are very calorie dense. Same with squash: cook it to break down the fibers, slow heat to boil off the water, then add some curry powder and spices - you've got calorie dense pumpkin curry to throw in the freezer.

u/EveryNightIWatch · 2 pointsr/Portland

Yeah, those are all looking pretty good. You could probably harvest a lot of that big kale leafs.

Also, for cucumbers, try growing them vertically by constructing a trellis above them. Cucumbers and pumpkins do best when growing vertically as it exposes more flowers to the air (and pollinators).

I like this style:

Also: sweet pad.

u/strictlycommercial12 · 1 pointr/microgrowery

So something like this?

And then try to weave through there so anymore stretching goes sideways instead of up?

The LEC seems great. With my Hyperfan on 35% it stays between 5-10 deg. F warmer than the room the tent's in.

edit: Or maybe this would be a better idea since the mesh is smaller.

u/that_guy_who_shops · 1 pointr/Random_Acts_Of_Amazon

My dogs and my turtles keep eating my mom's vegetables so I think she would like this [Garden Netting] (

Thanks for the contest! :D