Water From a Stone – Stylish Watering for Indoor Plants

The Stone for Green Thumbs

Indoor plants stay green year-round; yet taking vacations puts the plants to the test. With Water From a Stone indoor plants will never shrivel.
Image of article: The Stone for Green Thumbs
Photographer: Bettina Schönemann · Copyright: Tell It's Green

Two Stones for Flowerage without Daily Watering 

During the best times of the year the desired vacation means hard times for cyclamens, geraniums, and Co. But limp flower heads, withered blossoms, and brown leaves don’t have to be the case when you’re gone. For those vacationers who cannot rely on friendly, neighborly plant sitting and don’t have helpful family members at hand, there is a stylish and effective solution to keep your plants alive. Industry designer Casey Schneider (27) was determined to develop a way to keep plants quenched that didn’t compromise the beauty of the plants. The result was Water From A Stone – two hand-blown glass containers that can provide plants with water for up to 3-4 days with its puny holes. Simply fill the glass stones with water (200ml) and place in the plant soil between the plants. This innovative watering tool is suitable for indoor plants, garden plants, and balcony plants. For $ 25,99 you can get the tool at www.kikkerland.com. It’s a true blessing for those with green thumbs. 

Water From a Stone: Stylish Watering for Indoor Plants

Goodbye to “The more, the merrier” 

Especially in summer plants need a lot of attention. Daily watering is essential for keeping the leaves green and the flowers bright. Whether the plants are inside, on the balcony, or in the garden, it’s time to forget about “the more, the merrier”. Too much water is just as bad as too little. But with the innovative and stylish Water From a Stone, never put the plants in direct sunlight. When on vacation, keeping indoor plants in a shadowy corner, on a window facing north, or even on a window with timed shutters or blinds will make sure you return to the indoor flora paradise you left. 

03.04.2014 · 16:50 · Author: Annelie Neumann (translated by Nicholas Gregg) · Category: Construction
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