G&B Organics

G&B Organics Raised Bed & Potting Mix

2 cu. ft. (56L) bag

Soil Application Video

G&B Organics

G&B Organics Raised Bed & Potting Mix

2 cu. ft. (56L) bag

Details

Specially designed for raised bed and large container gardens.

  • Ready to use with added organic fertilizers—no mixing
  • With added coir for greater moisture retention

Application rate
2.0 CF – Fills a 4sq. ft. raised bed; or repots 5-7 one gal plants

pH Range 5.8 – 7.5

Download SDS Sheet

Find in Stores

Only available in AZ, CA, HI, ID, OR, NV, UT, WA.

How much soil do I need?

Soil Calculator

Ingredients

Recycled forest products, coir, perlite, dehydrated chicken manure, composted chicken manure, hydrolyzed feather meal, peat moss, kelp meal, worm castings, bat guano

Use it with

Best Uses in the Garden

flower garden icon

Annuals & Perennials

sun over vegetable garden icon

Vegetable Gardens

icon_pots

Container Gardening

carrots in a raised bed icon

Raised Beds

small garden tools icon

Enriching Soil

For your raised bed & container gardening.

G&B ORGANICS RAISED BED & POTTING MIX comes ready-to-use in a 3 cubic foot project-size bale perfect for your raised bed projects. The slightly woody texture adds the ideal combination of porosity and moisture retention to the soil. Additional coir and peat moss ingredients offer increased moisture-holding capacity, making G&B ORGANICS RAISED BED & POTTING MIX great for container gardens too. Added organic fertilizers like composted chicken manure, kelp meal and bat guano ensure both an immediate and extended release of nutrients to keep the soil healthy.

PROVEN ORGANIC

G&B Organics Raised Bed & Potting Mix is listed by the Organic Materials Review Institute (OMRI), the leading non-profit, internationally recognized material review organization accredited by the USDA Quality Assessment Division. Every ingredient and every process that goes into making G&B Organics Raise Bed & Potting Mix have been verified 100% compliant for organic use, all the way to the original source.

Download OMRI Certificate

Regitered Organic Input Material certified CDFA
OMRI Listed for Organic Use Seal

You May Also Like

Fresh from the Garden Blog

  • Passion Fruit Cultivation
    in

    Passion Fruit Cultivation

    Passion fruit isn’t just delicious—it’s also a wonderful addition to any garden. With its vibrant flavors and versatile nature, it’s is a fun and rewarding addition to all gardens, no matter your gardening experience level. One of the great things about growing passion fruit is its suitability for container gardening. This makes it a great More

  • how to harvest tomatoes
    in

    When and How to Harvest Tomatoes

    You probably aren’t surprised to know that tomatoes are one of the most popular vegetables that gardeners grow worldwide. Let’s learn some best practices to help you understand when it’s best to harvest your tomatoes, and how to do it! Let’s talk about tomato color first. Whether you’re growing little cherry tomatoes or a large More

  • How to Grow and Care for Radishes
    in

    How to Grow and Care for Radishes

    Radishes are a fun crop providing quick yields and a high likelihood of success. Beginner gardeners plant radishes to get a win under their belt. Experienced gardeners plant them because they love them. Either way, these easy-to-grow root vegetables can be eaten raw or cooked in soups, salads, or as part of a veggie tray More

  • winter garden planning
    in

    Winter Garden Planning 101

    Gardeners in northern zones might be snuggled up in their beds while visions of cherry tomatoes dance in their heads, and gardeners in southern zones are still pulling fresh carrots out of the ground and snipping kale for holiday meals.  But, there is some winter garden planning in both northern and southern zones that should More

  • Winter Vegetable Garden
    in

    Winter Gardening 101: Tips and Tricks for a Successful Harvest

    Winter gardening is a slower, more careful affair than the verdant bustle of summer’s lush, rapid growth. However, the joys of opening a cold frame or looking under the frost cloth to see bright, vibrant green when most other colors have faded into winter dreariness are reason enough to accept the challenge. And many garden More