Green House

Boat Ports Jet Ski Horse Ports,Steel Buildings,Metal Homes,Log Houses,A-Frame Barn,Carports,Guard Shacks,Guard Towers,Homes,Green Houses,Backyard Sheds,shed  Image of a Small Green house for backyard useGreen house kits & DIY green houses for the advanced and beginning gardener. 

Why place a mini green house in your backyard? Because a greenhouse lets you control the growing environment and therefore enables you to grow whatever type of plant you want.

We’ve all seen plants that we would love to be able to grow, only to think that our natural growing environment just wouldn’t support that type of plant or flower.

Some plants need more sun; some less. Some plants need a moist growing environment; some need a dry one. With a greenhouse of your very own, you have the ability to master the growth of any plant you wish to see in your own yard.

Back Yard Green House

One of the main reasons why people place greenhouses on their property is so that they can extend their growing seasons.

Utilizing the strengths of a quality greenhouse kit, you can begin growing your favorite plants early in the spring, and oftentimes grow well into the fall months.

A greenhouse can actually allow the budding gardener to benefit all year long and feel like spring is in full bloom even in December.

Ever felt disappointed in the vegetables that you find at the local grocery store?

You can take matters into your own hands when you have the use of your own greenhouse kit to grow the vegetables you eat most often.

Growing your own vegetables in a greenhouse allows you the ability to know exactly where your food is coming from.

You can be sure that the food you are consuming is free of the chemicals often used in commercial gardening.

With the high costs of organically grown vegetables, growing them in your mini greenhouse undoubtedly saves you money.
Back Yard Green House
Our quality mini greenhouse can be the perfect gift for a professional setting, or can give the hobbyist a great way to expand their gardening wings.

Our greenhouse kits are professionally engineered, making them the highest quality around.

Regardless of which state you live in, you can have your mini greenhouse installed.

If you choose to purchase and install your new greenhouse kit on your own, the process will be one that is easy to follow thanks to step by step instructions.

Whether you live on acres of land, or in a cozy condominium, we’ve got greenhouse kits that will suit whatever needs you have.

Everyone deserves to grow the plants they love whenever they want. Get what you deserve today with a greenhouse of your own

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History

Cucumbers reached to the ceiling in a greenhouse in Richfield, Minnesota, where market gardeners grew a wide variety of produce for sale in Minneapolis, circa 1910

19th-century orangerie in WeilburgGermany

The idea of growing plants in environmentally controlled areas has existed since Roman times. The Roman emperor Tiberius ate a cucumber-like  vegetable daily. The Roman gardeners used artificial methods (similar to the greenhouse system) of growing to have it available for his table every day of the year. Cucumbers were planted in wheeled carts which were put in the sun daily, then taken inside to keep them warm at night. The cucumbers were stored under frames or in cucumber houses glazed with either oiled cloth known as specularia or with sheets of selenite (a.k.a. lapis specularis), according to the description by Pliny the Elder.

The first modern greenhouses were built in Italy in the 13th century  to house the exotic plants that explorers brought back from the tropics. They were originally called giardini botanici (botanical gardens). The concept of greenhouses soon spread to theNetherlands and then England, along with the plants. Some of these early attempts required enormous amounts of work to close up at night or to winterize. There were serious problems with providing adequate and balanced heat in these early greenhouses. Today, the Netherlands has many of the largest greenhouses in the world, some of them so vast that they are able to produce millions of vegetables every year.

The French botanist Charles Lucien Bonaparte is often credited with building the first practical modern greenhouse in Leiden, Holland to grow medicinal tropical plants.[citation needed]

Originally only on the estates of the rich, the growth of the science of botany caused greenhouses to spread to the universities. The French called their first greenhouses orangeries, since they were used to protect orange trees from freezing. As pineapples became popular, pineries, or pineapple pits, were built. Experimentation with the design of greenhouses continued during the 17th century in Europe, as technology produced better glass and construction techniques improved. The greenhouse at the Palace of Versailleswas an example of their size and elaborateness; it was more than 500 feet (150 m) long, 42 feet (13 m) wide, and 45 feet (14 m) high.

Many large greenhouses were built in the 19th century, and were used for both horticultural and nonhorticultural exhibition. They included London’s Crystal Palace, the New York Crystal PalaceMunich’s Glaspalast, and the Palm House and Temperate House at Kew Gardens in England. Joseph Paxton, who had experimented with glass and iron in the creation of large greenhouses as the head gardener at Chatsworth, in Derbyshire, working for the Duke of Devonshire, designed and built the first, London’s Crystal Palace. A major architectural achievement in monumental greenhouse building were the Royal Greenhouses of Laeken (1874–1895) for King Leopold II of Belgium.

In Japan, the first greenhouse was built in 1880 by Samuel Cocking, a British merchant who exported herbs.

In the 20th century, the geodesic dome was added to the many types of greenhouses. A notable example is the Eden Project, in Cornwall.

Greenhouse structures adapted in the 1960s when wider sheets of polyethylene film became widely available. Hoop houses were made by several companies and were also frequently made by the growers themselves. Constructed of aluminium extrusions, special galvanized steel tubing, or even just lengths of steel or PVC water pipe, construction costs were greatly reduced. This resulted in many more greenhouses being constructed on smaller farms and garden centers. Polyethylene film durability increased greatly when more effective UV-inhibitors were developed and added in the 1970s; these extended the usable life of the film from one or two years up to 3 and eventually 4 or more years.

Gutter-connected greenhouses became more prevalent in the 1980s and 1990s. These greenhouses have two or more bays connected by a common wall, or row of support posts. Heating inputs were reduced as the ratio of floor area to roof area was increased substantially. Gutter-connected greenhouses are now commonly used both in production and in situations where plants are grown and sold to the public as well. Gutter-connected greenhouses are commonly covered with structured polycarbonate materials, or a double layer of polyethylene film with air blown between to provide increased heating efficiencies.

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