DIY Hydroponic Garden

A DIY hydroponic garden can give you a lot more fresh vegetables in a much smaller area and grow them much faster than a regular garden. Hydroponics also uses less water than traditional soil-based systems.

Want a DIY indoor hydroponic garden so you can grow all year long? Or if you have a greenhouse you can do it outdoors all year too.

The most common crops to grow hydroponically are leaf lettuce, tomatoes, peppers, cucumbers, strawberries, watercress, celery and some herbs.


DIY Hydroponic Garden.

Enjoy fresh vegetables year round. Easy to maintain once you have it set up.

Easy to sell vegetables too when others see and taste what you are doing.

A great part time business that can cover your expenses.

Important Factors For Your
DIY Hydroponic Garden

Our information can help you to address all of the important factors so you can be successful with hydroponic gardening at home. Nothing left to chance and no guesswork. All the information you need for a successful start at your fingertips.

All the following information is covered and ensures you a great start.

To have a successful DIY hydroponic system, you have to keep an eye on environmental factors like pH, temperature, nutrients, and lights.

You must closely monitor the needs of the plants. Different plants have different requirements when it comes to these factors, and we tell you what each plant needs to grow successfully.

Large root crops aren't advised and large vegetables such as cabbage and pumpkins.

Another important factor to keep in mind in a hydroponic garden is how certain crops must be supported in the nutrient solution. 

The growth patterns of different plants will determine the type of system you need to set up and the kind of maintenance required. Plants that crawl need to have a different kind of support than plants that grow upright.

What Should You NOT GROW
In A Hydroponic Garden

You want to know exactly what you're getting into if you want to try your hand with a DIY hydroponic garden system.

Here are some considerations for the crops that are not great ideas for hydronic type gardening.

Large Root Vegetables

Carrots, turnips, and beets are examples of root vegetables that do not do well on a hydroponic farm. These vegetables need loose soil so their roots can spread out and grow properly. In a hydroponic system, the roots would be confined to a small space and would not have enough room to grow.

Potatoes and sweet potatoes require a lot of space to grow since they are a root crop and their roots need a lot of space to produce well. They are also a starchy crop and need more nutrients than other vegetables. The lack of soil is also a problem because potatoes need nutrients that are found in the soil, such as nitrogen, potassium and phosphorus.

Vine Crops

Vine crops also need support, such as a trellis, to keep them from falling over. In a hydroponic system, the vines would not have enough room to grow and would not get the support they need.

Installing a trellis for a hydroponic system is work-intensive and not practical in a hydroponic situation because it leads to additional costs and would pose a challenge for lighting and changing nutrients and water.


Cabbage is a head crop, which means that it needs room for the head to develop. In a traditional farm, the head is above ground level, and the roots are below ground level. In a hydroponic system, the roots and head are at the same level, which does not allow for proper development.

Pumpkin and Other Gourds

Pumpkins and other gourds are typically grown on the ground and need a lot of space to spread out. This makes them difficult to grow in a hydroponic system. Pumpkins also need bees for pollination, which can be a challenge in a closed system.

Squash and Melons

Squash and melon also need a lot of space. They are also a vine crop, so they will need a trellis to climb on,or else the fruits will be misshapen. Additionally, the fruits of these plants are heavy and will break off the stems if they are not supported properly.


Corn has an extensive root system and requires lots of natural light. Its roots can grow up to 60 inches deep. Traditionally corn is grown in fields with access to lots of sunlight. In a DIY hydroponic garden setup, the synthetic lights would not have the same effect.

Space Consumption

You need to make sure that each plant gets an adequate amount of space, air, and light. One of the main objectives of hydroponic farming is to have a garden in a smaller space. Growing plants that are big in size is not recommended. 


Hydroponics - a great hobby and fresh vegetables all year. You can even sell veggies and make extra money!

Set up your own DIY Hydroponic Garden.

Advantages of Hydroponic Grow Systems

There are some great advantages to a hydroponic gardening system.

  • Plants don't have to waste as much nutrients developing a root system because nutrients are delivered via water directly to their roots. So, more nutrients can be used directly by the plants.
  • You don't have to weed a hydroponic garden.
  • You can do a DIY hydroponic garden with simple parts from Home Depot. Just spend a few dollars for parts, learn the system and then expand as you wish.
  • Learn how to supercharge your growing with more CO2. Plants need CO2 (carbon dioxide) like humans need O2 (oxygen).

Advice for Growing the Best Crops 

This hydroponic growing guide will show you the following important tips.

  1. How to easily and cheaply keep pests away.
  2. The best organic fertilizer to use.
  3. Plans for 5 different types of DIY mini-hydroponic gardens
  4. Plans for 5 different types of full-size DIY hydroponic gardens.
  5. Suggestions on growing media.
  6. Easiest way to correct PH quickly.
  7. Step by steps to set up your system.

Save hundreds of dollars by using the methods in this guide showing simple materials and methods to build your DIY hydroponic system.

This hydroponics growing guide is the result of many years experience.

It has 320 pages of hydroponics information that can get you off to a running start and help you avoid many of the common mistakes that beginners make.

Your own fresh vegetables - cheaper and better tasting than supermarket veggies.

Try your own DIY Hydroponic Garden. Comes with a 60 day money back satisfaction guarantee!


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