12 ft raised garden bed

12 ft raised garden bed DEFAULT

Greenes Fence Premium Cedar Raised Garden Bed 8 ft. x 12 ft. x in. U-Shaped Bed

Good to Grow

Create a beautiful, manageable garden anywhere with no fuss. Raised garden beds are easy to plant, maintain and harvest.

Quick and Easy Set Up

Go from box to built in no time. Our garden beds are so easy to assemble, anyone can do it. Simply slide boards into posts for a secure frame. If needed, gently tap boards with a rubber mallet.

Modular by Design

Our garden beds are built with durable 3/4&#; thick boards and 4-way routed corner posts so they can be stacked or expanded easily. This enables you to create the perfect configuration for your outdoor space.

Strong, Solid Construction

Each Premium Cedar Raised Garden Bed is built with untreated, 3/4&#; thick cedar boards that lock into corner posts for a durable, secure frame.

Sours: https://www.amazon.com/Greenes-Fence-Premium-Raised-U-Shaped/dp/B07PNRP56P

Of course, you don’t need a raised bed to grow great-tasting produce—most any plot of flat ground that gets full sun will suffice for that. But gardening in a raised bed offers a number of advantages. For one thing, there’s less bending over, so it’s easier on your back. Build the sides high enough and you can even garden while sitting.

Raised-Bed Gardens

Raised beds also allow you to start fresh with enriched, uncontaminated soil-; on sloped property, they offer level, easy-to-tend planting areas. And because these beds warm up faster in the spring than those at ground level, you get a head start on the growing season.

But all those advantages won’t help if you neglect the soil, and according to sustainable-living expert Greg Seaman, that’s the mistake most beginners make. Seaman, who shares his gardening know-how online at Eartheasy.com, has been growing vegetables in raised beds for nearly 40 years. “When the soil is rich in organic matter and nutrients, plants are more robust and virtually take care of themselves,” he says. “There’s less weeding, less watering, and fewer pests.”

Here we provide practical advice about the types of frame materials and mulches to use, ways to enhance soil fertility, and the various options for irrigating. Plus, we offer strategies for deterring insects (and other invaders). In short, we show you all you need to know to get started as a raised-bed gardener.

Shown: To make optimal use of the space in these raised beds, use tall teepee trellises to provide sturdy supports for pole beans.

Before You Start

Photo by Sarah Chasse
  • HOW MUCH DOES A RAISED BED COST? A simple 4-byfoot cedar frame built from scratch or a kit generally runs just over $ A 4-byfoot brick-sided bed built by a mason will cost about $2, Plan on spending about $3 per cubic foot for bagged garden soil.
  • DIY OR HIRE A PRO? Wood-framed beds and kits are easy to build, even for a beginning DIYer. In most cases, the hardest part is preparing the soil under the bed and filling the frame. You’ll probably need a pro to erect a bed made of mortared masonry.
  • WHERE TO PUT IT? Choose a spot that gets at least 8 hours of sun a day, and orient each bed so its long side runs east to west. Keep beds at least 6 feet from pavement and south-facing walls, which intensify summer heat.
  • HOW LONG DO BEDS LAST? That depends on what they’re made of. Beds built with western red cedar can last 10 to 15 years; galvanized steel, 20 years; masonry or plastic composites, indefinitely.

Shown:TOH landscape contractor Roger Cook helps a homeowner build a frame out of 2x western red cedar, a naturally rot-resistant wood well suited for this purpose. He advises against using preservative-treated boards or creosote-soaked railroad ties, which can leach chemicals that contaminate soil.

Build a Raised Garden Bed from Scratch or a Kit

Both are viable options, but if you’re looking for out-of-the-ordinary materials, kits ease the process.

Until fairly recently, about the only way to get a raised bed was to buy some boards, cut them to size, and screw them together yourself. Or you could hire a mason to build one for you out of brick or stone. The only limits were your imagination and budget.

But these days, you can find a growing assortment of all-inclusive raised-bed kits with precut parts that save time, eliminate guesswork, and offer a variety of looks. They may not have the one-of-a-kind uniqueness of scratch- or pro-built beds, but they come in a wide array of striking materials—including wood, steel, composite boards, and tumbled concrete blocks—that can add a handsome accent to any landscape.

Shown: These kit-built beds have porous, rot-proof sides made of wood chips and cement. They’re held in place by aluminum corners coated with a tough, baked-on finish and are capped with western red cedar.

From $; Durable GreenBed

How Big Should a Raised Bed Be?

Illustration by Doug Adams
  • WIDTH: Four feet across is considered ideal, so you can comfortably reach the center from either of the long sides.
  • LENGTH: A bed can be any length, as long as the sides are supported every 3 to 4 feet to resist the soil’s outward pressure. Either drive 2x stakes next to the sides or attach the ends of wood or metal strapping to opposite sides of the bed.
  • HEIGHT: Low beds are less work to construct and fill, but require double digging to prep soil beneath the bed. High beds mean less digging and less stooping, but need more soil and building materials. Eleven inches is a common height: that’s two 2x6s stacked on edge.

How deep to make it?

Tender herbs can grow in 6 or 8 inches of soil, but many vegetable roots go much deeper. Make room for them by building a high- sided bed or double-digging below grade (or both). As you dig, amend the top 10 inches of under-bed soil with peat moss or coconut coir. This organic matter helps retain water in sandy soil and improve drainage in clay soils.


  • 12–18 inches: Lettuce, potatoes, radishes, strawberries
  • 18–24 inches: Carrots, peas, beans, cucumbers, peppers
  • 24–36 inches: Tomatoes, rhubarb, asparagus, artichokes

Choose Your Material: Wood

Courtesy of Eartheasy

There’s more than one way to build a bed frame.

Readily available and easy to cut, it’s the most commonly used material for raised-bed frames. For maximum longevity, use thick boards cut from rot-resistant species, like this 1½ inch-thick Port Orford cedar.

Shown:bybyinch Rectangle kit, $; Naturalyards

Choose Your Material


Courtesy of Gardener’s Supply

It’s stiff and strong and usually given a galvanized or painted finish to stave off rust. This bed, made of lightweight corrugated steel, has a colorful powder coating.

Shown:bybyinch Demeter kit, $90; Gardener’s Supply

Mortared Masonry

Photo by Jerry Pavia

This type of bed will last nearly forever with minimal maintenance, but requires a concrete footing poured below the frost line and someone with bricklaying skills to build it. Weep holes every 2 feet or so in the base course let water drain out. Expect to pay about $2, for a 4-bybyfoot brick bed similar to this one.

Stacked Stone

Courtesy of Pavestone

Fitted together and held in place with dabs of construction adhesive, natural stone or look-alike cast-concrete blocks don’t need mortar or a footing, just a tamped crushed-stone base. Line the bed with landscape fabric so water can drain without carrying away soil.

Shown:byby ½ inch RumbleStone concrete-block raised-bed kit, $; Home Depot


Courtesy of Vita Gardens

Hollow vinyl planks won’t rot or rust, are lighter and more flexible than wood, and help insulate the bed from rapid temperature changes, but they do get brittle with age. If you want another color, you can apply a heat-reflective paint. These food-grade planks are BPA- and phthalate-free.

Shown:bybyinch Raised Garden kit, $90; Vita

Composite Lumber

Courtesy of Frame It All

Usually a blend of plastic and wood fiber, these boards are more resilient than vinyl, and last longer than wood. Just make sure they’re rated for ground contact.

Shown:bybyinch Classic Sienna kit, $; Frame It All

The Secrets of Great Soil

Photo by Kolin Smith

TO START: Mix equal parts compost with peat moss (or coconut coir) and vermiculite (or perlite). Or blend compost with topsoil or bagged garden soil. If you want an organic bed from the start, buy bagged soils and compost that are OMRI-Listed; they’ve been certified by the Organic Materials Review Institute. Note: Soil that doesn’t meet organic standards can be considered organic after three years if not treated with herbicides, pesticides, or synthetic fertilizers during that time.

IN THE FALL: Pull up and compost any spent plant material, and cover the soil with a thick layer of ground-up leaves (just run over them with a mower). Hold them in place with netting so they don’t blow away. Or plant seeds for a thick cover crop of alfalfa, buckwheat, white clover, or annual ryegrass. Do this 30 to 60 days before the first frost so the seeds have time to germinate.

IN THE SPRING: About a month before planting, chop the leaf material or cover crop into bits with a spade or hoe and blend it gently into the soil. Before you plant rooted seedlings, fertilize each planting hole with a few trowelfuls of compost, a scoop of composted manure, and ½ cup of rock phosphate or blood meal.

Shown: Fill the bed right to the top with soil; it will soon settle a few inches, leaving a lip to hold in the mulch.

Design the Corners of Your Garden Bed

Low Profile

Courtesy of Gardener’s Supply

With prefab connectors, you can quickly build beds with your choice of wood or composite planks. Just slide them into the connector grooves, and screw into place, as needed.

Rigid powder-coated aluminum brackets from 8 to 35 inches tall form sturdy corners for a range of bed heights. Matching in-line extrusions are available to connect side walls.

Shown:Lifetime Corners, from $25 per pair, screws included; Gardener’s Supply

Four Sided

Courtesy of Oldcastle

This wood-plastic composite corner has grooves on all sides to join corners and side walls, and even to link up with other beds, no screws required. When stacked, they’re held together with rebar driven through their center holes.

Shown:Oldcastle Planter Wall Block, $; Home Depot


Courtesy of Frame It All

These ABS plastic brackets pivot degrees, allowing you to build beds in interesting, non-rectangular shapes. To stack them, simply insert the built-in stake into the bracket below; slot in boards and secure with screws.

Shown:Stacking Bracket, $15; Frame It All

Why Does Mulch Matter?

Photo by Suzie Gibbons/Gap Photos

The right top layer-—about 3 inches thick—discourages weeds, retains moisture, adds nutrients, and keeps the soil where it belongs.

Use these to improve the soil:

  • STRAW OR HAY: Straw (harvested grain stalks) stays put, doesn’t mat, and insulates the soil. Hay (alfalfa or a grass) breaks down faster, enriching the soil; but avoid the fresh stuff used for animal feed—it contains weed seeds. Instead, spread salt hay (a marsh grass) or old feed hay that has started to decay; their seeds won’t sprout.
  • FALLEN LEAVES: Another boon to soil fertility, if you can find enough of them in the spring. Grinding them up first makes them less likely to mat and helps them break down faster.
  • GRASS CLIPPINGS: They’re high in nitrogen and break down quickly, but apply them just 1 inch thick to prevent matting. In late summer, use only dried clippings—they won’t stimulate unneeded growth, as fresh ones will. But don’t use them at all if your lawn is being treated with herbicides or pesticides.
  • SEAWEED: Rinsed of salt, this nutrient-rich material contains no weed seeds, acts as a natural fertilizer, and, once dry, stops slugs. Kelp isn’t a good mulch, but does make a fine fertilizer tea.

Avoid these:

  • WOOD CHIPS: They’re slow to degrade and, if mixed into soil, will acidify and starve it of nitrogen. Put them on paths between beds.
  • SAWDUST: This fine waste forms a water-impenetrable mat and, as with wood chips, can have a negative effect on soil fertility.

Shown: Straw mulch keeps leaves and produce clean and dry.

Keep Beds Hydrated

Courtesy of Dripworks

Sprinklers can waste half the water they emit. These efficient systems deliver it right to the roots, where it’s needed most.

  • Soaker hose: At about 40 cents per foot, it’s the least expensive, least complicated watering option. Just lay it in the bed, and hold it in place with landscape staples. Thread on a pressure regulator set to 15 psi for spray-free operation, and connect it to a hose bib with a backflow preventer. Most soakers are made from recycled tires; Water Right’s food-grade, BPA-free polyurethane hose is a welcome exception ($55 for 25 feet; Water Right).
  • Drip tape: Flat tubing made of polyethylene—a plastic similar to that in milk jugs—comes in various widths, wall thicknesses, and drip-hole spacing. A mil-thick tape will last longest, about 7 ½ years; 5⁄8-inch-wide tapes with holes every 12 inches are suitable for most beds. These tapes only go in straight runs; a rigid manifold at one end of the bed feeds water to each tape.Use a pressure regulator set to 15 psi or less to prevent bursting. $49 for foot kit; Dripdepot
  • Drip line: The most efficient and longest-lasting irrigation option, it’s also the most expensive ($76 for foot kit; Dripdepot). Plastic fittings allow the thick-walled polyethylene tubing to follow any path you choose without a manifold, and the tubes can be fitted with drip emitters to send water precisely where it’s needed. Quarter-inch lines are limited to foot runs; ½-inch lines can go up to feet. Both work best at 25 psi.
  • Irrigation controller: A battery-powered timer like the Aquauno Logica ($49; Dripdepot) lets you set the timing, frequency, and duration of waterings. An add-on sensor suspends the schedule if it rains. More expensive electronic controllers, like the Rachio 3 ($; Rachio), automatically regulate watering based on local forecasts, and enable you to use your smartphone to monitor water use and initiate watering.

Shown: Drip tape irrigates in straight runs.

Damage Control: Tree Roots

Illustration by Doug Adams

How to deal with creeping, crawly, and furry invaders that can decimate a garden.

Stop them from sucking up moisture and nutrients by digging a 2-foot-deep trench around the bed and lining it with corrugated plastic panels. Overlap panel edges by 6 inches and seal them with polyurethane adhesive and stainless sheet-metal screws. Leave the panels’ top edge exposed so roots can’t grow over it.

Keep Out Slugs

Illustration by Doug Adams

These garden pests won’t touch copper—it gives their slimy bodies a shock. A strip of copper flashing wrapped around the outside of beds can keep slugs out. Crispy seaweed mulch or a sprinkling of coffee grounds also repel them. Or patrol beds an hour before sunrise or an hour after dark to pick them off plants by hand.

Keep Out Aphids

Illustration by Doug Adams

Add companion plants such as marigolds, nasturtiums, and petunias to vegetable beds to repel these little suckers. These plants emit compounds that discourage all kinds of damaging insects—including whiteflies, cabbage loopers, and squash bugs—from munching away in your garden.

Keep Out Rabbits & Woodchucks

Illustration by Doug Adams

Enclose your vegetable garden with a fence at least 3 feet tall and 3 feet from your beds. To stop critters from chewing through or digging under it, line it with 4-foot-wide, ½-inch galvanized hardware cloth buried 1 foot deep—even under the gate. Rig the gate to close automatically, and make sure it has no gaps wider than an inch.

Keep Deer Out

Illustration by Doug Adams

They can’t dig under or chew through a fence, but they can jump it. Plastic netting at least 8 feet high hung around the garden perimeter will keep deer from bounding over. A slanted 8-wire fence, like that sold by Gallagher, is only 4 ½ feet high but 6 feet deep. It works because deer can jump high or far, but not both.

Extend the Growing Season

Photo by Gap Photos

To protect tender plants from cold snaps in spring and fall, place a cloche, or small tent, over the bed. You can buy a kit or build your own out of ½-inch PVC pipe, 1x lumber, and UV-treated 6-mil plastic sheeting. Be sure to lift the plastic on sunny days, or provide a vent at the peak on each end so heat can escape. Remove the tent entirely when the danger of frost is past. For step-by-step cloche-building instructions, visit the Oregon State University Extension Service.

Give Peas (and Beans) a Chance

Photo by Mark Turner

A grid-style trellis attached to a raised bed provides the support that peas and beans need as they climb toward the sun. Mount the trellis on the bed’s north side, so it doesn’t shade the other plants, and leave enough space between the strings or wires—at least 5 inches—so you can reach in and harvest the ripe pods from the back side.

Raised-Bed Inspiration: Canoe-Shaped

Photo by Mark Lohman

Smart, stylish ideas for elevating your garden.

Flat, smooth capstones offer a welcome place to sit when weeding and harvesting in this custom stone bed. Expect to pay upwards of $8, for a bybyfoot bed in a similar shape in quartzite.

Tip: Before building or setting a raised bed in place, make sure—by excavating, if necessary—that it will be resting on level ground. Otherwise, the soil in the bed will shift to the bed’s low end and may spill out over the top.

Raised Garden Bed Inspiration

Ochre Rounds

Photo by Janet Loughrey/Gap Photos

These curved metal planters are made of weathering steel, an alloy that corrodes only on the surface for a warm rusty finish.

Similar to shown:byinch Custom Corten Round Planter, $; Scott Avidon Design

Keyhole Bed

Courtesy of www.outdoorlivingtoday.com

The inch-high walls of this U-shaped, western red cedar kit-built bed put plants within easy reach. An add-on fence raises the outside to a deer-discouraging 67 inches tall and doubles as a trellis support.

Shown:8-byfoot Raised Garden-Bed Kit with Deer Fence, $1,; Outdoor Living Today

Formal Finish

Sours: https://www.thisoldhouse.com/gardening//how-to-create-raised-garden-beds
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Greenes Fence RC4T8S34B Greenes Tiered Raised, 4 W x 12 ft. L x in. in. H, Cedar Garden Bed

Good to Grow

Create a beautiful, manageable garden anywhere with no fuss. Raised garden beds are easy to plant, maintain and harvest.

Quick and Easy Set Up

Go from box to built in no time. Our garden beds are so easy to assemble, anyone can do it. Simply slide boards into posts for a secure frame. If needed, gently tap boards with a rubber mallet.

Modular by Design

Our garden beds are built with durable 11/16&#; thick boards and 4-way routed corner posts so they can be stacked or expanded easily. This enables you to create the perfect configuration for your outdoor space.

Strong, Solid Construction

Each Original Cedar Raised Garden Bed is built with untreated, 11/16&#; thick cedar boards that lock into corner posts for a durable, secure frame.

Sours: https://www.amazon.com/Greenes-Fence-RC4T8S34B-Tiered-Raised/dp/B00L29MW86
Common Raised Garden Bed Mistakes (To Avoid)

Raised Garden Bed 8 x 12 with Deer Fence Kit


Waking up to deer visiting your vegetable garden?  Our 8 ft. ×12 ft. Raised Cedar Garden Bed with Deer Fencing is a dependable and organic solution to keep deer and other animals out.  Plus the ergonomically constructed raised garden bed will make tending to your garden a more enjoyable experience.

In stock

SKU: OTL-RBDFOBrand: Outdoor Living TodayModel: Raised Garden BedCategory: Raised Garden Beds

Raised Garden Bed 8 x 12 with Deer Fence Kit

Our Raised Garden Bed 8 ft. x 12 ft. takes urban gardening to a whole new level &#; have a deer or pesky critter problem?  The perfect answer is our Western Red Cedar Raised Garden Bed 8 ft. x 12 ft. with Deer Fence kit. The Deer fence kit is a clean, organic solution for your Raised Garden Bed to keep the animals at bay. Repellent chemicals are expensive, harmful to the environment, and don’t always work. Big in size and easy to access from all sides makes growing crops for a family a breeze.  Paneled Western Red Cedar walls are easy to assemble, at 67 in. high, the black mesh attached to cedar framing will prevent deer and other animals from having a free meal whenever they like. The Raised Garden Bed features a central inner walkway with an access door that uses marine hinges, incapable of rusting over time. Once inside, the growing beds are 20 in. H x 28 in. W, large enough to yield a plentiful vegetable or flower garden. cubic yards of soils is what it takes to fill up the garden bed.

Raised Garden Bed 8 x 12 with Deer Fence Kit Features:

  • Western Red Cedar construction
  • Assembled Dimension 95 in. W x in. D x 67 in. H
  • 20 in. high growing bed with an additional in. black wire panel for a total of in.
  • Nylon screen material for dear fencing in. high for a total height of 67 in.
  • 28 in. wide growing bed
  • Access to the inside through 30 in. door panel
  • Kits uses marine quality hinges that do not rust
  • Pre-assembled raised garden bed and deer screen panels
  • Sturdy and easy to assemble
  • Effectively keeps deer from destroying your garden
  • Floor not required
  • Assembly time is approximately 3 to 6 hours depending on skill
  • All hardware included (screws and nails)

Click here to view other products from Outdoor Living Today.

Product Specs

  • 20" high growing bed
  • 28" wide growing bed
  • 30" door panel
  • " hign nylon screen for dear fencing
  • Additional " black wire panel for a total of "
  • Assembled Dimension 95" W x " D x 67" H
Sours: https://www.bettergreenhouses.com/product/raised-garden-bedxwith-deer-fence-kit/

Garden 12 bed raised ft

Raised Garden Beds

If your garden space is limited, or you are looking to tend a small plot for vegetables, make the most of your space with one of our durable raised garden beds! Raised beds typically result in larger yields and a longer growing season due to improved soil conditions and superior pest and weed control. If you have trouble with mobility, bending, or heavy exercise, accessible raised beds are the perfect solution. Varying heights and easy portability make gardening a breeze.

Whether you’re looking for an elevated bed or one that rests directly above the ground, we’ve got you covered. Our garden bed designs are built from strong materials and many are easy to assemble—no tools required! They’re built to last, allowing you to continue your planting year after year.

These raised planters are perfect for your favorite garden herbs, flowers, and vegetables, and can help you maintain consistency with your seasonal crops. Shop our raised garden beds today, and be sure to check out our broader selection of garden planters for your next garden project!

Sours: https://www.gardenersedge.com/c/raised-garden-beds?p=4
How to build raised garden beds on a budget using no tools

4’x12’x2’ Long Rectangle Raised Garden Bed Kit


Tall Long 12 foot raised garden bed

The 4x12x 2’ tall Durable GreenBed tall raised garden kit has 48 sq ft of growing area at a height that is not hard on your back.  The wide trim doubles as a seat for tending the garden. It is reasonably priced, will last for 25 years+ and  will produce prodigious amounts of healthy vegetables.   An open bottom allows for unlimited root depth. Our beds offer exceptional breathability bringing oxygen to the root zone that is proven to promote superior root growth and greater plant vigor.  Perfect for areas that might not be used for gardening, because of ground/soil conditions.

Durable GreenBeds offer the gardener a green elevated garden solution that is made from a % nontoxic woodchip/concrete composite that will last for 25 years or more. They are an attractive choice that are quick and easy to assemble, and are certified to perform in all kinds of weather & climate conditions.


  • (8) GreenBed Panels
  • (8) Aluminum Corner and Joiner Brackets
  • Stakes
  • Fasteners
  • Pre-drilled & Finished Western Red Cedar Top Trim.


QUICK AND EASY ASSEMBLY.  The 4x12x2’ tall Durable GreenBed kit will  take approximately hours  to assemble provided the site is level. All that you need is a level site, a hammer and a cordless drill with a ¼” nut driver and Phillips head, a level, and a socket wrench with a ¼” socket.

BEAUTIFUL. GreenBeds can go anywhere in your outdoor space — on your wooden porch, tile or concrete patio, the grass in your backyard or even in the front yard.

Durable GreenBed Kits offer ENDLESS DESIGN OPTIONS and can be joined together in custom layouts.


  • Spend more than $, get free shipping
  • Spend between $ and $, get a 7% discount and free shipping
  • Spend between $ and $, get a 10% discount and free shipping, plus a free Pro-Lite Garden Fork
  • Spend more than $, get a 13% discount and free shipping, as well as a free Pro-Lite Garden Fork AND a free Pro-Lite Spade

ADDITIONAL DISCOUNTS AVAILABLE. For even larger quantities, see our Request A Quote form. We also offer discounts for community gardens and other non-profit organizations.

Return to Raised Bed page

Sours: https://durablegreenbed.com/product/4x12x2-long-rectangle/

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Sours: https://horeto.com/ft-UShaped-Bed-with-CritterGuard-Fencing-Greenes-Fence-Premium-Cedar/Gardening-hmvrfccgi

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