Made in LA from ring-spun 14-ounce heavyweight cotton, Mister Green’s General Psychedelics V2 hoodie playfully pays homage to a fictional entity—presumably where all the psilocybin research happens. The General Psychedelics Department logo (complete with cartoon-ish mushrooms) is screen-printed on the chest, and the brand’s logo is embroidered on the wrist.
Featuring an illustration by Julius Klinger created for Hollerbaum und Schmidt (Germany’s leading poster printing company in the early 20th century), this 12-piece puzzle depicts portraits of Klinger and his colleagues as cacti. Made by Poster House, the puzzle measures eight by 10 inches.
Steward’s handy iOS app addresses the complexities of plant care. For $15 monthly (or $120 annually) you have access to the app’s numerous abilities: to identify plants, learn their care requirements, diagnose issues, find the correct light for species within your home and even select plants to match temperature requirements. Within, one can use the Plant Map to scan rooms or entire floors and find the best spots for all types of plants—from lush, low-lying ones to fruiting trees.
Divinely minimal, these planters—made from a blend of recycled wood fibers and bioplastic derived from corn—come in four sizes. The pieces, designed and produced in France, take notes from traditional Japanese design, but exist within their own genre. Available with or without a drainage hole, they are ideal for all kinds of plants, from succulents to herbs and beyond.
Designed for plants that are four to five inches in diameter, Melbourne-based ceramicist Ella Reweti’s two-piece Tilde Planter is composed of a matching basin and saucer (the latter being deep enough to act as a reservoir for excess water). Reweti’s distinct corrugated vessels are made within stacked interchangeable moulds. As Reweti makes each planter by hand, there will be subtle variations in form and color—making every one of them unique.
With a portion of the proceeds going to the National Parks Conservation Association, each sale of this sweet Smilin’ Sun Grandpa Hat results in a little more protection for America’s 421 recognized National Parks. Made from 100% cotton twill (and secured with a leather and metal buckle system), the five-panel denim cap features a large, fuzzy sun patch. It’s also embroidered with Parks Project on the side. Further, the cap comes in one size and should fit most adults.
Growing tomatoes year-round is made easier with Bloomscape’s Potted Micro Tomato Plant—which sprouts from PanAm Seed. The healthy plant arrives in nutrient-rich soil and a pot that it won’t outgrow (in one of five different colors). This particular varietal remains compact even through budding and thus won’t need to be transferred to a bigger vessel or garden. Its tomatoes veer toward the smaller side but can grow a bit bigger with ideal light, water and pruning.
LA-based Uno Atelier’s Medium Planter (which measures 3 by 3 inches) utilizes the brand’s favorite material: concrete. The planters have drainage holes to better accommodate all kinds of plants, and are available in various colorways—including some with marbled effects.
NYC-based mushroom cultivator Smallhold offers at-home grow kits for two varietals: Lion’s Mane and Blue Oyster. The latter is available now, with shipping across the US. A grow kit “block” arrives inside a plastic bag and all you need to do to prep it is cut a small X on both sides of the bag and tightly rubber band the top of the bag shut. There are plenty of specific directions for temperature, light, watering and harvesting, and your mushrooms should be fully grown in as soon as a week.
Composed of BPA-free plastic drawn entirely from recycled milk jugs, WallyGro’s Wally Eco Vertical Garden Wall Planter mounts to walls with an easy-to-affix bracket (included). It holds roughly 15 cups of soil and one six-inch plant—and can be paired with other vertical garden planters. This iteration comes in many colors, though our choice is Brick Red (aka Pantone 491 C).
Available in several sizes and hues, this 100% cotton rope planter has been ice-dyed by Charlotte Rigby (aka No Slouch Studios) in London. Made by hand, this particular iteration measures 12cm tall, with an equal sized base. Perfect for hiding plastic pots and adding extra color to a room.
By artist/designer/musician Mikie Poland, Plants Are Nice is an ode to flora and growth. Across 22 pages, readers will find drawings of plants, various doodles and sketches, notes and more. Ultimately, it’s a sweet zine about “appreciating plant time.”
Areaware’s tall stoneware stacking planter (which stands eight inches wide and eight inches tall) comprises two parts—a planter and a drainage dish—that nestle into one another to create one clean silhouette. With holes for excess water to escape, the planter is super-functional and easy to clean, while remaining an attractive object for the home. Also available in a smaller four-inch tall size.
German artist BD Graft’s debut book, Living Things is full of collages and paintings of plants and fruits—some minimal, some colorful and complex, all utterly charming. Published by Zioxla, designed by Affaire, and printed and bound in Barcelona, the softcover book is composed of FSC-certified paper sourced from responsibly managed forests. Further, for every book purchased, one tree is planted.
Klong’s striking Svante watering can is bold and sculptural, so it can easily double as a decorative piece. Designed by Mats Broberg and Johan Ridderstråle, the brass piece has a matte finish to prevent water stains. Also available in glossy nickel or copper, the vessel stands at 30cm tall.
Made from pulped eucalyptus and beech and bioreactor-grown algae, Vollebak’s aptly named Plant and Algae T-shirt can be composted and all fabrics and inks are produced from sustainable plantations that are FSC- and PEFC-certified. The supple blend of lyocell from trees and linen from plants proves soft and comfortable, and the algae-made ink won’t run or bleed—or pollute waterways. The brand affirms, if composted, this garment will be worm food in 12 weeks.