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Garden Plant Markers

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Garden Plant Markers

If you have several varieties of hostas, daylilies, roses, or any plant, knowing all of their names can become overwhelming. With IDeal™ Garden Markers, you can create labels and engravings with all of the plants’ identification information you want to include. We’ve provided links to plant societies and their databases, other plant databases to assist you in creating attractive plant markers for your garden. See “Label Plants” at the top of your page.
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Garden Plant Markers

Different by Design: Our Signature and Collector Series metal stakes are different because they won’t rust or wear down, no matter the season or climate. They’re the sturdiest, most reliable garden markers available, featured in sites like Powell Gardens (Kansas City’s botanical garden) and the Better Homes & Gardens Test Garden in Iowa. Our newest series, the Garden Series, features the same unique design as our other markers, but with a sturdy steel blend that allows for a competitive price.
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Garden Plant Markers

Family-Owned and Made in the USA: Located in the rolling hills of northwest Missouri, Kincaid Plant Markers is family-owned and our plant markers are made in the USA. Thank you for visiting, and if you have any questions, please give us a call or an email to visit about our products and what’s right for you. We’re here to serve so you can truly enjoy your garden!
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Garden Plant Markers

Elegant, engraved plant markers are often found at public gardens, parks, zoos, golf courses and along trails. Made from durable, sun-resistant, weatherproof, laminated plastic, we include double-sided foam tape for adhering to our IDeal™ Garden Markers or competitors’ products. Our website allows you to create one engraved plant marker at a time or in bulk via our Excel nameplate upload (if they have the same formatting).
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Garden Plant Markers

Versatile, Simple Options for Plant Marker Styles and Label Printing: Kincaid Plant Markers are available in six styles with different plate viewing angles, and we also offer Brother label printers and label tapes for convenient, hassle-free personalized labels. We have a plant marker to meet the needs of every gardener…and budget.
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Garden Plant Markers

Looking for some inspiration for DIY plant labels? Plant markers are quick and easy to make. Try repurposing everyday items like pebbles, bamboo skewers, corks, containers, shells, cans and even broken terracotta pots. There are loads of creative ideas and I’ve rounded up 20 low cost and decorative options to inspire you to make your own DIY plant labels.
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Garden Plant Markers

The Micro Gardener May 25, 2012 at 2:48 pm – Reply Hi Deb … thanks for sharing your sign ideas and tips. Wonderful to hear from you. I’ve had the same trouble with ice-block sticks as plant markers – they are only a cheap temporary solution as the wood acts like a wick for moisture. Thank goodness we have heaps of other options. Love the wording “My Farm” on your little veggie patch! How gorgeous… I’m using something similar this weekend at the Garden Expo for a micro veggie box garden I am displaying with a sign saying “Urban Farm”. I’m hoping to inspire people to start growing in containers with some creative ideas. Enjoy your veggie patch. Happy gardening, Anne
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Garden Plant Markers

Try reusing old wire coat hangers, bamboo skewers, timber offcuts & stakes, chopsticks and wooden pegs. Long Term DIY Plant Label Solutions These include plastic, painted or sealed surfaces, china or clay, tiles, stone, concrete, laminated labels, glass, stainless steel or galvanised items. Try repurposing plastic containers, paint stirrers, smooth rocks and bricks/pavers. Decorative Labels & Markers Add a personal touch to your garden with some of these creative ideas (they also make practical gifts): 1. Blackboard Paint and Chalk. These are long lasting and easily changed. You have plenty of scope for getting creative with this one.
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If you’re handy with a paint brush, pick up some pebbles at the beach and create some bright garden art. These classy rock markers would make a great gift. Painted black with a packet of chalk, it’s a wonderfully easy DIY plant label gift idea for gardeners.
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See the tutorial below for how to make these decoupage vintage spoon markers.  Recycled Spoon Garden Marker tutorial from Domestic Simplicity. 4. Decoupage a pot. Use paper, contact adhesive, magazine pictures or even the image from your seed packet.
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Very cute. I like the twig ones best. Good thing, though, that my garden is so small I would only need markers to look adorable.
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Don’t use markers in my garden as there is just too much of it. I know what everything is and everyone else either has figured it out or asks about the very few confusing items. Parsley and Cilantro smell very different, so I don’t worry about those. Basil and Rosemary and known to all and I think the only two herbs that I pick myself are the Sage and the Oregano, probably because I use them way more than anyone else. I will admit though, that usually I just gather whatever herbs or veggies are being asked for as I enjoy it and it gives me a reason to eat peas from the vine and fresh tiny tomatoes for snacks.
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Hi Sue Welcome to The Micro Gardener community … and thanks so much for your comment. I’d love to know where your communal plot is. Having had quite a bit to do with local community gardens including presenting workshops, I’m always interested in how others operate and the plots are set up. It’s a great way to build community and learn to grow food. Sounds like you might have the perfect opportunity to get creative with your markers and inspire your fellow gardeners! I have a few projects on the go with creative containers so will be sharing some and saving others for my book. You can also see pics on Flickr of some of my gardens. Glad you enjoyed your first newsletter and look forward to staying in touch and sharing more ideas. Happy gardening, Anne
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Anne Gibson December 17, 2014 at 11:01 am – Reply Hi Amy Personally, I have found in my subtropical climate with strong UV, that sharpie black permanent markers don’t last long in the sun. A clear sealer may make them more durable. The Chinagraph/wax/grease pencils are usually available at art supplies stores or horticultural/nursery suppliers. Hope this helps. Have fun labelling.
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Sue May 26, 2012 at 5:34 pm – Reply Hi Anne, Some very natty ideas – having just planted more seeds on the communal plot today and used the white markers (and brought a pile home to clean up) feel inspired to do something much more fun and will try out a few of your ideas to see which the group like. Hope we get to see some pics of your Urban Farm as have just purchased quite a few seeds to do micro greens. Thanks for a great newsletter, my first. Will look forward to more good things. Sue
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The Micro Gardener May 26, 2012 at 6:54 pm – Reply Hi Sue Welcome to The Micro Gardener community … and thanks so much for your comment. I’d love to know where your communal plot is. Having had quite a bit to do with local community gardens including presenting workshops, I’m always interested in how others operate and the plots are set up. It’s a great way to build community and learn to grow food. Sounds like you might have the perfect opportunity to get creative with your markers and inspire your fellow gardeners! I have a few projects on the go with creative containers so will be sharing some and saving others for my book. You can also see pics on Flickr of some of my gardens. Glad you enjoyed your first newsletter and look forward to staying in touch and sharing more ideas. Happy gardening, Anne
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Hello Manuela, you left such a nice comment on my blog that I had to come visit A Cultivated Nest. You have a beautiful blog and I have pinned several of the herb markers in this post. I always think I’ll remember what the herbs are but then get confused when it’s time to clip some. I clicked on your Simple Pleasures tab and I love the stories there, and the beautiful touches around your home. The green color of paint in what I think is your bedroom looks like what we recently did in my bathroom and dressing room. I love it and feel so serene looking at it. I’ll be back to explore more of your blog!
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Hi Amy Personally, I have found in my subtropical climate with strong UV, that sharpie black permanent markers don’t last long in the sun. A clear sealer may make them more durable. The Chinagraph/wax/grease pencils are usually available at art supplies stores or horticultural/nursery suppliers. Hope this helps. Have fun labelling.
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Hi Anne, Some very natty ideas – having just planted more seeds on the communal plot today and used the white markers (and brought a pile home to clean up) feel inspired to do something much more fun and will try out a few of your ideas to see which the group like. Hope we get to see some pics of your Urban Farm as have just purchased quite a few seeds to do micro greens. Thanks for a great newsletter, my first. Will look forward to more good things. Sue

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