This month, garden industry insiders gathered at Cultivate’19, AmericanHort’s annual conference in Columbus. Garden Media Group’s Katie Dubow explored what the future holds.
We work year-round to source trends for our Garden Trend Reports. And this year, we couldn't wait a day past April 1 to share some of the biggest trends we’re predicting for 2020.
Grow a Garden on Your... Face
First it was garden crowns, and then it was garden beards, but the newest trend in flowers in your... garden brows. The trend features whimsical garden-themed accents fit for a fairy, including tiny flowers and butterfly stickers intricately placed on and around the brows, as well as a lush-green base that imparts a grassy effect.
For today’s Trending Thursday post, Garden Media is streaming its way into 2017 and beyond.
Each video in the series will dive into one of the eight trends for 2017 and show people exactly how they can make the concept of indoor gardening work for them no matter their space, time constrains or growing preferences.
The first video dives into the Peak Season trend and outlines how beginners can start their own hydroponic garden.
Learn more about the Peak Season trend from our latest YouTube video.
For Today’s trending thursday post, we’re taking a look back to 2006 where we elevated container gardening to the next level.
The “potscaping” trend emerged as gardeners no longer wanted limit their container creations to the patio or back porch. While their “recopies” we’re contained in pots, the locations of where they could place them were wide open.
Postscaping quickly evolved from a porch trend to an unstoppable landscape trend.
Continue reading to learn more about the potscaping trend.
For Today’s Trending Thursday post, we’re taking a look back at 2009 when we started to break down barriers in the garden and move towards a blended ascetic.
Instead of mowing the lawn, gardeners wanted to eat it. This need culminated in a rise of “productive spaces” that were used for more than just their beauty.
Blended gardening was the next big industry craze.
Continue reading to learn more about blended gardening.
You know by now that Grow 365 highlights eight industry trends that inspire gardening year-round. In 2017, Mother Nature doesn’t have jurisdiction indoors.
Here’s another look into the rest of our 2017 trends.
Continue Reading for a deep dive into our trends.
The backyard and kitchen counter have a lot in common this year; they’re both ideal places to grow plants.
New changes in indoor gardening technology combined with an ever increasing demand for clean food means it’s easier than ever to garden 365 days-a-year.
Garden Media Group’s annual Garden Trends Report for 2017, Grow 365, introduces eight industry trends that inspire gardening year-round. It reflects consumers’ increasing desire to access healthy food, fresh air and clean medicine — no matter the season.
Here’s a deep dive into half of our top trends for 2017.
Continue Reading to see the future of the industry.
Garden Media has produced its highly anticipated trends report for more than a decade. To honor this milestone, we spent the year honoring our favorite trends of the past!
Here’s a look at the top trends we brought back to life in 2016!
In this week’s Trending Thursday post, we’re reflecting a decade into the past when people started to recognize – and then alter – "reckless” habits.
As the country started to embrace holistic, natural options when it came to products and food, people started to pay attention to what was happening below the surface of their garden.
Consumers realized that the path to healthy plants started in the ground.
Reckless gardening was out and safe gardening was in.
Continue reading to learn more about the Safe Gardening trend.
For this week’s trending Thursday post, we’re looking way back to a simpler time – at least when it came to the garden.
In 2004, we stated that busy was out and classic, simple gardens were in.
Americans were weary of trying to put together mixed containers that ended up looking overdone and tasteless. They avoided pairing too many plants together the way they avoided “wearing plaids, stripes and big floral prints together.”
The home gardener gravitated toward the mono-impact container idea. And with that trend came a simple outdoor concept.