Available in three sizes, these self-watering pots make sure your plants are getting just the right amount of water—even when you’re not around. Simply fill the reservoir beneath the terra cotta planter with water, and your plants can access it as they need; absorbing it through the permeable material. Brilliant for those heading out of town, or notorious plant-killers.
This simple design from Brabantia accommodates countertop waste and compost in a modern and discreet way. Topping out at six liters, the bin can be mixed, matched and combined with others in their line to create an organized system. It can also be wall-mounted or easily carried with its handle.
Designed for soil-free use, this hydroponic smart garden from Plantui can grow up to six plants at a time with autonomy and ease. The 18 lights tucked into the device’s lid fuel the plants’ germination and growth all year. The only work to be done is to add water to the chamber and adjust the lamp’s height as the plants grow. From first breach to full-grown plant, the process takes about six weeks.
These walnut garden scissors feature blades made from heat-treated stainless steel. The inlaid walnut is smooth to the touch, and these scissors (which come in two sizes) are also ambidextrous—unlike so many others.
Recommended for kids ages six and up, this set is comprised of 21 pieces (one pond and two river pieces included) and lets anyone become a landscape architect. You can dream up the ideal park, create an innovative green space or replicate your favorite one, and the best part is you can change it whenever you like.
Available in five colorways and two different sizes, this hanging planter is handmade by Brooklyn’s Closed Mondays. A more sophisticated take on the oftentimes kitsch macramé version, this elegant iteration is made entirely of rope.
Everything needed to create a mini herb garden comes in this set from Potting Shed Creations. That includes a recycled US steel box, soil, organic seeds and instructions. An ideal gift for green thumbs and cooks, this window box—if tended with care—will result in fresh and aromatic basil, chives and oregano.
Oh, James candles are made from non-GMO, natural soy and feature a 100% cotton wick. The scents are formulated using natural fragrances and essential oils—all inspired by certain places. This one, called “In The Garden,” conjures up ripe tomatoes and fresh mint. The candle promises some 35 to 40 hours of burn-time—and a house scented like a fresh garden. Price is in Pounds.
Inspired by Lewis Miller’s Floral Flash that draped the Central Park statue of Alice in Wonderland in a floral boa, this Urban Stems bouquet uses roses, ranunculus, and raffine dianthus to create a combination of flowers that’s just as whimsical and bold. A portion of proceeds from this bouquet go to ProjectArt—an NYC program that offers free after-school, youth-focused art classes and studio space for emerging artists.
The Sill—which now has a brick and mortar destination—offers affordable plants that come with simple guides on keeping them alive. These plant care sheets include information on watering schedules, sun exposure and humidity. This Philodendron in a small Dolores planter comes with lava rocks at the bottom (for drainage) and needs to be watered weekly. If you’re skeptical, The Sill guarantees their plants will stay alive for up to a year.
This brass Victorian-style mist-sprayer can hold 300ml of water and is notably more sophisticated than the various plastic versions available. Over time, the brass will also develop a patina, adding further character. As many green thumbs know, not all plants want to be misted (also keep in mind humidity, seasons and more) so while it’s a useful tool, it’s not for everybody in your plant family.
Inspired by the Dancing Devils Festival held annually during the Corpus Christi feast on Venezuela’s coast, this small, black ceramic planter more than it seems. Handmade during the brand’s Caraquena de Chuao workshop in Caracas, each one will differ slightly and carries plenty of cultural and historical significance.
Across 300+ pages, garden designer Sophie Walker explores the magic of the Japanese Garden—from 800 years of history to the various aesthetics and philosophies incorporated. Undeniably, the Japanese garden is an art form of its own, and a living one. This book features 100 examples—with accompanying essays and notes by artists, architects and more.
Just over two feet tall, this planter is a sophisticated, mid-century-inspired piece. The basin fits two potted plants, and comes complete with drip-trays. Handcrafted in Melbourne, Australia from 100% Blackwood, each piece is made-to-order, so tones of timber will vary depending on the wood’s age.
In 1964 Marimekko launched trademark Unikko print, after the company’s founder declared they would never produce a floral print. Designer Maija Isola rebelled and the now-familiar poppy print was born. This duvet cover—in beige, ecru and blue—is muted but still bold. Matching pillow cases are also available.
Rikumo’s Field Good Trowel is ergonomic, lightweight and sturdy—thanks to its clever design and tough polyurethane-coated steel. Also available in white, black or gold, each piece is crafted in Niigata (in Japan’s Chūbu region), which is known for its metalworking history.