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how to

build your own

window garden
 

windowgardeners.org

forum.windowgardeners.org


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2

1) About This Window Garden / Window farm

The window garden / window farm described in this How-To is a reservoir system. A water pump on a timer periodically pumps 
water and liquid nutrients from the bottom reservoir to the top reservoir. There are small holes drilled into the 
underside of the top reservoir. Small drip emitters with valves let out a constant drip of water and nutrients 
into a column of plants. Each plant sits in a grow medium in a net cup (a perforated plastic cup commonly 
used in hydroponics), within an inverted plastic water bottle. The cap of each water bottle has a hole in it so 
that the water and nutrients can drip from one bottle to the next, from the top to the bottom of the column of 
plants. The bottom-most bottles are connected to tubing that takes the water and nutrients into the bottom 
reservoir, where it sits until the pump turns on again.

1.5 Liter Plastic 

Water Bottle

Side Hole

Top Hole

Plant

Clay Pellets

Net Cup

Drip Tubing

Cap with Hole

Water &

Nutrients 

TRTop 

Suspension

Water 

Pumpte

Wttle

Water &

Nutrients 

Top 

Reservoir

Botom

Reservoir

Botom

Suspension

Water 

Pump

Pump Line

Drip Emitters

Timer


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1

2) Measure the Size of Your Window

The type of window you have, and the architecture of the space 
around it, will determine quite a bit about your system. Follow the 
chart below to find your system type. Use the photograph to the 
right as a reference for the types of measurements. Circle your 
system letter (A, B, C or D), Pump and Res #s.

Is the depth of the sil  

greater than 6”?

Is the height of the frame 

interior less than 72” tal ?

D

pump 

264

pump 

264

pump 

633

pump 

633

Is the width of the frame 

more than 47” wide?

Is the height of the frame 

interior less than 90” tal ?

C

Is the width of the frame interior 

more than 58” wide?

B

Is the height of the frame 

interior less than 72” tal ?

Is the height of the frame 

interior less than 90” tal ?

A

Is the height of the frame 

interior less than 118” tal ?

We suggest that you ask for 

advice on forum.windowgardens.org 

if you are building a system this 

large.

res 

47”

res 

47”

res 

49”

res 

49”

pump 

1056

A

res 

52”

yes

yes

yes

yes

yes

yes

yes

no

no

no

no

no

no

no

no

yes

Key

•  Letters A, B, C, D are system layouts (illustrated 

on the following page)

•  Pump numbers refer to the gallons per hour 

•  res # refers to the minimum length, in inches, that 

your reservoir can be


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2

A

D

System A: The top reservoir is above the window. It can be sus-
pended from the wall or ceiling. The bottom reservoir is suspend-
ed from the window frame or just beneath it. The pump housing 
is outside of the bottom reservoir.

System D: All of the components are within the window 
frame. The pump housing is inside of the bottom reservoir.

C

System C: The top reservoir is above the window. It can be 
suspended from the wall or ceiling. The bottom reservoir is 
suspended from the window frame or just beneath it. The pump 
housing is inside the bottom reservoir.

B

System B: All of the components are within the window frame. 
The pump housing is outside of the bottom reservoir.


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3

a. Window Glass Size: Measure your window - the glass area itself, not including the window frame. On the 
chart on the right, find the column that corresponds with the width of your window glass area and the row that 
corresponds with the height. In the chart, circle the maximum plans and columns for the with and height

of your glass area. 

b. Determine the number of plants and layout: In the blue column in the chart you will find the maximum 
number of plants your window can hold, and the white column shows the maximum number of columns of 
plants. Divide the number of plants by the number of columns to figure out the maximum number of plants 
that will be in each column. Write the number of plants and columns you will have in your system here:

PLANTS:  ______       COLUMNS: _______

glass area width

glass ar

ea 

< 14”

14”-24”

24”-36”

36”-48”

48”-60”

60”-72”

72”-84”

max 
# of 
plants

max # of 
columns

< 14”

1

1

2

2

3

3

4

4

5

5

6

6

7

7

14”-24”

1

1

2

2

3

3

4

4

5

5

6

6

7

7

24”-36”

2

1

4

2

6

3

8

4

10

5

12

6

14

7

36”-48”

3

1

6

2

9

3

12

4

15

5

18

6

21

7

48”-60”

4

1

8

2

12

3

16

4

20

5

24

6

28

7

60”-72”

5

1

10

2

15

3

20

4

25

5

30

6

35

7

72”-84”

6

1

12

2

18

3

24

4

30

5

36

6

42

7

3) Measure the Size of Your Glass

Simply remember that the plant containers are 12” high, and each plant needs about a 12” width of growing 
space to itself. However, if you are growing large plants such as tomatoes, you will need to give them at least 
24” of growing space. For example, if your window glass area is 36” wide x 52” tall, the chart specifies 12 
plants in 3 columns, you would sketch this 

You can choose to modify this to have, for example:
8 plants in 2 columns   

8 plants in 3 columns       

 4 plants in 1 column                 

But you cannot have:
10 plants in 2 columns   

8 plants in 4 columns       

5 plants in 1 column 


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4

a. Sketch your window: Use the next page to help layout your system. 

b. Draw in the bottom and top reservoirs as shown in your system layout on page 2. If your system 
includes a pump outside the reservoir, draw that as well. Keep in mind the minimum length of your reservoir 
(47”, 49” or 72”) that you circled 2 pages ago, in the light gray box. Your reservoirs can be longer in inches 
than that number, but they should be the same length as eachother. When you have determined how long 
your reservoirs will be, write the number here:

LENGTH OF RESERVOIRS:   _________

c. Add the plant containers, as described on the previous page. You can choose how far from the top of the 
window the first bottle in a column will start. 

Add plants to the sketch. If you have not already, decide what 

type of plants you would like to grow and draw them in at the size they will be at their largest. In this system, 
the plants emerge from the top 6 inches of the bottle.

4) Layout Your System

d. Add lights to your sketch. If your window gets no direct sunlight or less than 14 hours of 
direct or indirect light a day, you will need to supplement the natural light with light bulbs. The 
number and placement of lights will be determined by the type, size and number of plants you 
are growing. We recommend CFL or LED bulbs that are 100-watt equivalent in the daylight spectrum 
(available at a hardware store or at Amazon). You can look at forum.windowgardeners.org for more information 
about how many lights you should have, but a general rule of thumb is 1 bulb within 2 feet of 
each plant. You will want to make sure that the plants do not touch the bulbs, however, so do 
not place them too close, or consider rigging up a clear protective shade around the bulbs. The 
layout at the right would be a good configuration for a window that gets some indirect light. 


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5

4) Layout Your System

If you sketch 
the system on 
the grid so that 
one square = 1 
foot,

1 sq. ft.

the water 
bottles should 
be this size:

a typical lettuce 
plant would 
be this big full 
grown:

the reservoirs 
would be this 
tall:

and the lights 
would be about 
this big:

12” from bot-
tom to bottle 
cap, but be-
cause they are 
nested, figure 
11” for each 
bottle.


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5) Determine what materials you wil  need

Tools
 

1” flat/spade drill bit

 

Sharp box cutter or X-acto knife

 

Paper hole punch

 

Drill

Item

Amount

Specs

Plants

Your # of plants:

See step 27

Water bottles

Your # of plants:

1.5 liter ecoshape bottles

Net cups

Your # of plants:

3” net pots from hydroponic retailer

Plastic glasses

Your # of plants:

See Step 7 for a photo or here for an image. Linked
glasses on Amzn are for reference. check size before buying

Cuphooks

Your # of columns: 

Drip valves

Your # of columns: 

Ask at an pet or aquarium store for an ‘air control kit’ or 
two way valves for aquarium air control like these on Amazon

3/8” OD - 1/4” ID 
tubing

See step 17. The amount will be (your # of columns) x (the dis-
tance between the end of your bottom bottle and the reservoir).

3/8” OD, 1/4” ID clear or black tubing (clear will need to 
be cleaned)

1/4” OD tubing

See step 16. The amount will be (your # of columns) x (the 
distance between the top reservoir and the net cup in the top 
bottles).

1/4” OD, 1/8” ID clear or black opaque tubing (clear will 
need to be cleaned)

1/2” ID rigid opaque 
tubing

The length of tubing will depend upon how far apart your reser-
voirs are. The tubing must go from the pump to the top reservoir. 
Buy at least 3 feet more than that to be safe.

1/2” ID rigid opaque tubing: Home Harvest Part number 
#TUB12HF at http://homeharvest.com/dripirrigationtub-

Pump

1 pump and optional pump filter bag to prevent clogging

The pump number you circled on page 1 indicates the 
gallons per hour that the pump should pump.

Pipe for reservoirs

2 x length of reservoir length you wrote on page 2. In other 
words, if you need 48” reservoirs, you will need at least 96” of 
pipe to cut into 2 48” pieces.

4” diameter sewer pipe, with 1/8” thick walls. Usually 
comes in 10’ lengths.

End caps for pipe

4

4 Fernco rubber quickconnect endcaps with o-clamps 
to fit the 4” diameter pipe. Found in plumbing area of 
hardware store or on Amazon

Pump timer

1

Digital timer with 8 on-off switches per day

Suspension cable and 
heavy duty hooks

At least 8 feet of cable.

Cable, rope, chain, or strap for suspending reservoirs 
and hooks that will hold at least 50 lbs. Ask at your hard-
ware store for the best hooks for your wall type.

Extension cord

With multisocket

Light sockets & plugs

Depends on the number of lights in your system

Light sockets with plugs or Lamp wire, Pigtails and 
Sockets - See step 21

Light timer

1

Regular appliance timer

Bulbs

Depends on the number of lights in your system

100-watt equivalent CFL or LED in Daylight spectrum

Tape

Duct tape or gaffer’s tape

Bottle covers

Your # of plants:

See step 9

Suspension wire

At least 8 feet

Fishing wire, flexible cable (and clamps), or string for 
suspending bottles

Cleaning brushes

Pipe cleaners, bottle brush, and a new toilet brush that 
will fit inside pipes for periodic cleaning

Cord suspenders

2 for each light cord

For hanging lights

Clay pellets

3 handfuls per plant

From Amazon or your local garden store

Air pump

1

Air pump and airstone from aquarium store or Amazon

Nutrient solution

 

Drill bits: various sizes including 1/4”, 3/8”, 1/2”, 1”

 

Large funnel to refill water and nutrients

 

Measuring spoons (for the nutrient solution)

 

Hack saw to cut through reservoir

See the next to last page of this document for information on where to buy these materials.

6


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Step 1- Drill hole in bottom center of each bottle 
using a 1” flat/spade bit.

Step 2- Cut out one trapezoidal area in the side of 
the bottom of the bottle large enough for the net 
cup to fit through.

Step 3- Punch two holes directly opposite one 
another close to the bottom of the bottle by 
inserting a paper hole punch through the newly 
cut-out trapezoidal area. Make sure the placement 
is the same for all your bottles.

Step 4- Drill a 3/8-1/2” hole in the center of each 
bottle cap.

6) Construction & Assembly

Bottles

7


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Step 5- Cut the very bottom out of the end of one 
plastic martini glass stem for each column you 
have. If you have 4 columns, prep 4 martini glass-
es. Use a very sharp box cutter or x-acto to circle 
the base, go slowly, and be careful not to shatter 
the end.

Step 6- Pick one bottle to be the bottom of each 
column. Cut off the top of each of these bottles 
about ½” below the beginning of the mouth. 

Step 7- Use a thin strip clear duct tape or gaffer’s 
tape to tape the rim of the martini glass all the way 
around the top of the bottle on the outside. You 
may have to cut the top back to create a better fit, 
but do not cut too much off. The purpose is to cre-
ate a solid funnel shape that connects to tubing at 
the bottom so water can flow through the bottle, to 
the martini glass stem, and into tubing.

Step 8- Attach 6” strips of 3/8” (outside diameter) 
tubing over the very ends of the martini glasses. 
It helps to pour some boiling water into a cup and 
dip the end of the tubing into the hot water for a 
few seconds to make it pliable before shoving it 
over the end. It does not need to go all the way on, 
just about ½”, to the ridge at the base.

8


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Step 9- Make the entire top portion of each bottle 
opaque (including the martini glass addition, if it 
has one) so that the roots are not exposed to light. 
Cover the entire “waist” portion of the ecoshape 
bottle. Choose one of these methods or invent 
your own:

a) Spray paint- create a stencil and spray 
paint.

b) Paint Dip- dip the ends in paint. Kilz 
Latex Primer seems to work well. This can 
be tricky. 

c) Balloon- Get some 26” balloons. Cut 
out a circle at the very top of the balloon. 
Stretch the balloon over the top of the bot-
tle. Use a thin strip of duct tape to secure it 
up high if necessary. Silver looks nice. 

Other ideas not pictured:
d) Collage- Glue scraps of something over 
the whole area.
e) Tape- Cut out and attach slices of tape. 

9


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Step 11- For the Column Suspension, place 
cuphooks (each column of bottles will hang from 
one) at evenly spaced intervals across the width 
of the window’s glass area. You can screw them 
into the window frame’s ceiling, into the wall 
above the window, or into the ceiling above the 
window.  If you choose the window’s ceiling, place 
them close to the interior edge of the window, 
rather than close to the glass so there’s at least 
6-8” left between the glass and the plants for CFL 
bulbs if your plants end up needing additional 
light. Optimally, there should be should be 8-24” 
between each column widthwise, depending upon 
how large your plants get. 

Step 10- Make  your columns. Screw each bottle 
top into the end of the one below it. Screw on the 
one with the martini glass last. Turn the whole thing 
upside down. That’s your column.

Step 11 - ALTERNATE METHOD- Skip the 
cuphooks. Loop the strands around the top and 
bottom reservoirs in such a way that they can be 
removed. Use two supporting strands and clamp 
the bottles to the strands using alligator clips with 
a 1/8 wooden dowel between. 

Suspension

10


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Step 12- Hang the columns of bottles from the 
cuphooks with loops of fishing wire, flexible cable, 
rope or string. For each bottle, run a loop through 
the little holes, going all the way up to the cuphook 
at the top of that column. For a cleaner look, use 
monofilament crimp beads instead of tying. Later, it 
may be helpful to be able to lift a single bottle with 
it’s loop off the cuphook for cleaning. . If the loops 
have a tendency to get messy, you can tie them all 
together through the holes in the top bottle. 

Step 13- To assemble the reservoir, cut 
the top and bottom reservoir pipes to 
the proper width you calculated at the 
beginning. Add both endcaps to the top 
reservoir and one endcap to the bottom. 
Screw down their clamps. 

Step 14- Determine on which side of the window 
you will put the pump and decide which is the top 
vs. bottom reservoir. Drill a 1” hole through the 
top reservoir pipe with the 1” flat/spade bit. Put 
this hole at least 4” in on what will be the pump 
side of the window. For the top reservoir, this is 
where the tube coming from the pipe below will 
enter the top reservoir.  Drill another 1” hole in the 
bottom reservoir on the side opposite the pump, 
this is where you will fill it and where the aerator 
will go. Then,  for each column, drill a 1/2” hole 
in the bottom reservoir so that it will be below the 
center of the column above it (directly below the 
cuphooks you placed up top!). Make sure to drill 
these holes on the same side of the pipe as the 
larger 1” hole you have already drilled (the top of 
the pipe). You will insert the tubing coming out of 
the bottom rows of bottles into these smaller holes. 
You may need to clean plastic scraps out of the 
tube before you fill the pipe to prevent clogging.

Reservoirs

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Step 15- Determine which of the following options 
best suits the size of pump you chose. Warning: Pump sizes appear to have changed
Pay attention if you want to order the models below!

a) ECO PLUS 264- If you have the ECO 
PLUS 264 model, it fits inside the bottom 
reservoir, so all you have to do is cut 
another hole in the top of the bottom 
reservoir for the tube to come out. This 
obviously needs to be on the pump side. 
Continue to step 16.

b) ECOPLUS 633 or another pump that’s 
too large to fit inside the bottom reservoir- 
Drill a hole slightly smaller (two sizes 
smaller) than the outside diameter of the 
intake for your pump.  as close as possible 
to the bottom of one of the endcaps. 
Remove the casing , the filter and the 
intake cover from the pump so that the 
intake shaft is fully exposed. Insert the 
pump intake into the hole. Then replace the 
intake cover and the filter, sandwiching the 
endcap between them and the pump. Place 
this endcap on one side of your pipe and 
screw down its clamp. The filter and pump 
intake are now inside the pipe that will be 
your bottom reservoir. 

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Step 16- Drill 1/4” holes for drippers in the 
underside of the top reservoir. Each one should 
be properly centered width-wise over a column of 
bottles Attach the plastic adjustable valves on the 
underside of the top reservoir. Cut a piece of the 
smallest (1/4”) tubing so that it reaches the net cup 
in the top bottle of the column. 

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Step 18- Step 18:  Place pump inside of bottom 
reservoir

To insert the pump into the bottom reservoir 
make sure that snap on base and the intake 
cover have been removed. 

Drill another one inch hole on the top of the 
reservoir for the tube that lifts the water to the 
top of the window garden.  This hole should be 1” 
in diameter, and 4“ from the end of the pipe. 

Attach the 1/2 barb adapter to the intake port of 
the pump. Take 10” of 1/2” tube and attach it to 
the intake barb. This tube extends the intake port 
down to the lowest part of the reservoir in order 
to prevent the pump from running dry.

Insert the pump into the end of the bottom 
reservoir.  Insert the 3/4” outlet barb to the outlet 
of the pump through the 1” hole in the top of the 
reservoir.

Step 17- Suspend the pipe reservoirs above and 
below the window, respectively, using cuphooks 
and two loops of cable, rope, or strap as shown.

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Step 19- Measure, cut and connect a length of 
the 3/8”  tubing to the bottom of each champagne 
glass if you have not already done so and insert 
tubing into the holes in the bottom reservoir. 

Step 20- Attach large size tubing going up from 
pump and into big hole in reservoir up top. Use 
an o-clamp. Test pump. You may need to attach 
a connector if you want to use something smaller 
than ½” tubing.

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You can simply buy lighting that includes cords 
and sockets, or you can make your own. If you 
choose to buy your lights, skip to step 23.

Step 21-  For each light, measure/calculate length 
of lamp wire needed to hang light and go back to 
your outlet or extension cord. Cut cord. 

Step 22-  Attach socket and pigtail. Insert bulb. 

Step 23- Hang lights close to the window glass, 
between plant containers so that the plant leaves 
are less likely to touch the bulbs.

Step 24- Plug lights into multisocket and then into 
timer.

Lights

16


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Step 25- Put Plants and clay pellets in 
the net cups. You can either COMPLETELY shake/rinse
out roots (to prevent dirt entering system and 
clogging everything) of a young adult plant OR you 
can start your plants from seed in the compost 
sponges. If you start plants from seed, run water 
without nutrients through the system for the first 
week. If you start with adult plants, leave the lights 
off for the first few days so the plants’ roots will 
grow better and help them recover from transplant 
shock.

Step 26- Fill the bottom reservoir with water and 
the amount of nutrient solution specified on the 
bottle for each gallon. Turn on the pump and time 
how long it takes to almost empty the bottom 
reservoir. Turn off the pump before the bottom 
reservoir is completely empty. Adjust the valves 
on the drip emitters so that there is a steady drip. 
Observe how long it takes for all the water to drip 
through the system. It should take more than 3 
hours. If not, adjust the valves so that there is a 
slower drip rate. 

Once you have determined pump cycle time, plug 
pump into timer, and set pump timer. Please note 
that figuring out a good drip rate for your system 
is a bit more art than science. You should observe 
and time how long it takes for the top reservoir to 
empty and stop dripping, and set the pump timer 
so that there is always a slow drip.

Step 27- Put plants into bottles in window.

Turn on Life Support Systems

Types of Plants
Try greens, herbs, lettuce (best when its not so 
hot), cherry tomatoes, peppers, okra, strawberry. 
Cucumber, and large plants such as melons, 
zucchini and regular-sized tomatoes are not rec-
ommended. You will need to experiment a bit to 
see what works best in your space at what time 
of year. Take a look at forum.windowgardeners.org to 
see what other people have had success with.

17


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Step 28- Put aerator (airpump with airstone) into 
bottom reservoir.

You need to change out the water and nutrients 
in your system once every 5-7 days. Watch your 
plants’ performance and adjust accordingly. 

Periodically, the valves at the top clog, especially 
soon after new nutrient solution has been added. 
Watch for dry spells and adjust your valves or 
clean them or even expand the openings with a 
drill as necessary. This is the most delicate part of 
the system. (It could use your innovations-- please 
share them on the WindowGardeners.org forum!!)

As your plants mature, consider adding additional 
support like criss-crossing sections of fishing 
wire for vining plants to grow along. The plants 
should not touch the light bulbs, so check them 
periodically and adjust the bulbs or plant stems as 
needed. Remove dead leaves from the plants to 
encourage growth.

Step 29- To change nutrient solution, wait for all 
the water to drain into the bottom reservoir and 
unplug the pump from the timer so that it does not 
turn on while you are working. Take the endcap 
off the pump-free side of the bottom reservoir. Tilt 
the reservoir out to dump water into a bucket of 
some kind. Follow the directions on your nutrient 
solution. Adjust pH if necessary. Fill bottom 
reservoir with a funnel. Remember to plug your 
pump back in!

Step 30- Clean out your system once every two 
to three weeks. Use a pipe cleaner or simply blow 
through the tube to unclog the drip valves. Use 
brushes to clean pipes and tubing. Algae may 
accumulate in transparent parts of the system. It 
doesn’t do much harm but it looks bad and can 
ultimately lead to clogging.

Step 31- Sign up at forum.windowgardeners.org and post 
a short write-up and a photo of your new window 
garden / window farm. 

Maintenance

Share

18


or Amazon

Item

Link to Online Source or to a Sample Photo of the Component

Sources

Plants

Farmers markets or Amazon

Water bottles

Try to find recycled sources

Net cups


 

Hydroponics store, garden store or Amazon

Plastic martini glasses

Sample image

99cent, party stores or Amazon

Cuphooks

Sample image

Hardware store or Amazon

Drip valves

Pet/aquarium store or Amazon

3/8” OD - 1/4” ID tub-
ing

Hardware/aquarium store or Amazon

1/4” OD tubing

Hardware store, hydroponics store or Amazon

1/2” ID pressure tubing

Hardware store or hydroponics store or Amazon

Pump

Hydroponics, aquarium store or Amazon

Pipe for reservoirs

4” diameter pipe with 1/8” walls (lighter than the typical 1/4” walls)

Hardware store or Amazon

End caps for pipe

Rubber end caps are best, with o-clamps. Ask in the plumbing sec-
tion of your hardware store. 4” diameter Fernco rubber quickconnect 
endcaps work well.

Hardware store or Amazon

Pump timer

Any pump (or even home) timer will do but the more precise, the better.
 

Hardware, hydroponics store or Amazon

Suspension cable

cable, rope, chain, or strap for suspending reservoirs, with heavy duty 
hooks

Hardware store  or Amazon

Extension cord


 

Hardware store or Amazon

Light sockets & plugs

Light sockets with plugs or Lamp wire, Pigtails and Sockets - See 
step 21 and ask at your hardware store for the parts.

Hardware store  or Amazon

Light timer


 

Hardware store or Amazon

Bulbs


 

Hardware store or Amazon

Tape

Duct tape or gaffer’s tape

Hardware store or Amazon

Bottle covers

See step 9

Hardware, art store or Amazon

Suspension wire

Fishing wire, flexible cable (and clamps for it), rope or string

Hardware store or Amazon

Cleaning brushes

Pipe cleaners, bottle brush, and a new toilet brush that will fit inside 
pipes for periodic cleaning

Hardware store or Amazon

Cord suspenders

For hanging lighting cords from the window frame - ask at your hard-
ware store

Hardware store or Amazon

Clay pellets

Hydroponics store or Amazon

Air pump and airstone

Hydroponics, pet, aquarium store or Amazon

Nutrient solution

Hydroponics store or Amazon

pH adjuster

Baking soda works to adjust pH but it is good to have the kit so you 
can measure the pH

Hydroponics store or Amazon

7) Vendor List

19


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8) About

http://windowgardeners.org
http://forum.windowgardeners.org

The Window Farms project and this document 
have been created by:
Britta Riley
Rebecca Bray
Ted Ullrich
Ian Hays
Ania Wagner
Laura Lui
Sydney Shen
Morgan Jones
Lindsey Castillo
Gabriel Willow


The project has been resurrected on windowgardeners.org by Walter de Rooij

References to windowfarms.org have been replaced by windowgardeners.org
as windowfarms no longer exists. References to vendors that no longer exist
have been replaced by references to Amazon as they carry everything we need.
If you buy from Amazon via one of the links on this site the price you pay
will not change but Amazon will pay me a small commission. This will go towards
maintaining and improving the site and the information on it.
So if you want to support windowgardeners.org this is one way you can do that.

Obviously it's not required and you can just go to local stores or your own
preferred online retailer. But if you do decide to buy through these links your
contribution towards improving this site is much appreciated.

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