0033349652197

Jiffy

Model J372WPRO

Internet #204405560

Store SKU #1001054316

Professional Greenhouse with Plant Labels Starter Kit

$5.88 /each
  • Offers optimal plant growth to help your plants grow strong
  • Includes pellets, base tray, greenhouse dome and plant labels
  • Each pellet is 100% biodegradable for an eco-friendly use

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Product Overview

Get optimal plant growth with the Jiffy 72 Professional Greenhouse kit. Designed to help your plans grow healthy and strong, this kit contains 72 Jiffy 7-peat pellets, a base tray, a clear greenhouse dome and plant labels. The best choice for your next greenhouse project, each pellet is 100% biodegradable for an environmentally-friendly use. Each pellet was designed to grow seven times their compressed height, providing plenty of room for hardy and concentrated root development

  • Pellets stay together when transplanting to avoid root exposure and shock
  • Just add water and any flower, herb or vegetable seed to start your perfect garden
  • The perfect kit for your next greenhouse project
  • Each pellet grows seven times their compressed height providing plenty of room for root development

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4 Questions30 Answers

Customer Questions & Answers

Professional Greenhouse with Plant Labels Starter Kit
Professional Greenhouse with Plant Labels Starter Kit

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11 answers

Do I need a heat mat/grow light for these to work or can I just use it as is? Thanks!

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April 4, 2016
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Asked by
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July 5, 2016
Answer: 
I just left mine on a dark shelf and it worked fine.
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Asked by
Claremont NH
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June 7, 2016
Answer: 
Just use as is. I put mine outside where the sun could get to them and they grew fast!
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Asked by
Hoffman Estates, IL
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May 31, 2016
Answer: 
partial sunlight is okay, you don't need extra light for these. Actually you have to save them from the cooler weather. They will come out in 1-2 weeks.
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Asked by
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May 24, 2016
Answer: 
No heat mat needed, although I am sure it would help speed things along. I did just fine in a somewhat sunny room.
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Asked by
Salt Lake City, UT
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May 17, 2016
Answer: 
I just set mine next to a good sunny window and kept the pots moist as instructed.
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Asked by
Fargo, ND
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May 14, 2016
Answer: 
If you put it in a warm window that should be all you need. The lid becomes a cover and hold the heat in nicely
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Asked by
Anonymous
Bowie, MD
Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
May 3, 2016
Answer: 
You could use either sun or grow light. If starting very early in the season a lamp would be best to avoid hard freezes
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Asked by
Madison, WI
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May 3, 2016
Answer: 
I didnt use a heat lamp. I keep it in the garage on a table then would move them outside on a nice day for sunshine
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April 13, 2016
Answer: 
I put mine on top of my upright freezer where it is worm. Put it on top of your refrigerator or freezer. My plants germinated within a few days!!
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Asked by
Islip, NY
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April 7, 2016
Answer: 
I've had no problem using it as is, just stick it by a window where it will receive sunlight and it should be good. I do suppose depending on what you were growing and the temperature conditions you may or may not need a heat mat/grow light.
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Asked by
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April 5, 2016
Answer: 
Thank you for your question. You can use as is, a head mat will keep the pellets at a consistent temperature to speed up germination however without one your seeds will still germ and grow. Our best to you this gardening season.
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9 answers

How long should it take from planting the seeds to when they should be transplanted into the ground?

This question is from Professional Greenhouse with Plant Labels Starter Kit
Asked by
Tri Cities, WA
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March 24, 2016
I realize it probably varies by plant germinating periods but even a rough estimation so I do not jump the gun and end up having to transplant too early would be very helpful.
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Asked by
WA
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July 26, 2016
Answer: 
As you stated, it varies with each plant but a good rule of thumb is when the plant is strong enough to withstand weather conditions. In most cases, it will be 2-4 inches tall, have leaves and its roots have extended to the edge of the initial growing space. This can be days or weeks depending on the plant. Most of my herbs and vegetables average 2-3 weeks before needing more space.
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Asked by
New Jersey
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July 6, 2016
Answer: 
Both times, I had a seedling within 3-4 days and a double leaf in one week.
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Asked by
DFW Texas
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June 30, 2016
Answer: 
Yes, it will depend upon the type of seeds you are planting. Some seeds will germinate in as little as 3-5 days, while others may take weeks. Hard coated seeds need some type of scarification to germinate quickly. You will usually get some loss when moving the disc seedlings. I never move these disc seedlings directly to the flower bed. I always move the seedlings from these starter discs into 4" pots to Read More
Yes, it will depend upon the type of seeds you are planting. Some seeds will germinate in as little as 3-5 days, while others may take weeks. Hard coated seeds need some type of scarification to germinate quickly. You will usually get some loss when moving the disc seedlings. I never move these disc seedlings directly to the flower bed. I always move the seedlings from these starter discs into 4" pots to allow them to develop their roots and stems before transplanting them outside. If you move the plants into the 4" plastic pots, you can tell they are ready to transplant by watching for roots to peek out the bottom of the pot. Read Less
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Asked by
Mississippi
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June 30, 2016
Answer: 
It will vary according to the seeds you planted. Rule of thumb is 'when they are healthy enough to withstand the planting or they outgrow the box.
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Asked by
nashua NH
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June 29, 2016
Answer: 
varies. Read the seed packet it will tell you "germination" time. or check website of seed company.
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Asked by
Salt Lake City, UT
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May 17, 2016
Answer: 
I had some ready to transplant in 2 weeks and others ready in 4 weeks. The biggest challenge I found was only getting 2 or 3 seeds in each pot. Many of the vegetable are near microscopic so I'd wind up with a dozen seeds in some pots and a tiny forest of sprouts when they sprouted. Made them very hard to separate.
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Asked by
Fargo, ND
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May 14, 2016
Answer: 
This totally depends on what you are growing, but as a rule of thumb, I would wait until they are a few inches tall, and no fear of frost outside.
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March 25, 2016
Answer: 
It depends on what type of seed you have planted as to how long germination to transfer time takes. You want to wait for the second set of "true leaves" to appear before you transplant the pellets into the ground. For some plants this is to 14 days, but it varies. You can try waiting to plant seeds in the pellets until around three weeks before your last frost date. This gives time for many seeds to Read More
It depends on what type of seed you have planted as to how long germination to transfer time takes. You want to wait for the second set of "true leaves" to appear before you transplant the pellets into the ground. For some plants this is to 14 days, but it varies. You can try waiting to plant seeds in the pellets until around three weeks before your last frost date. This gives time for many seeds to germinate and grow true leaves. Read Less
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Asked by
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March 25, 2016
Answer: 
Best practice is to wait 3-4 weeks from day the variety germs (example if 7 days to germ add another week) to your climates last average frost date. If needed you can always transplant into a pot in the house until your average frost date passes. I've done it several times by taking the peat pellet and transplant into one of our 3" round peat pots. Then after danger of frost passes, we transplanted all Read More
Best practice is to wait 3-4 weeks from day the variety germs (example if 7 days to germ add another week) to your climates last average frost date. If needed you can always transplant into a pot in the house until your average frost date passes. I've done it several times by taking the peat pellet and transplant into one of our 3" round peat pots. Then after danger of frost passes, we transplanted all into the garden with great results. Hope this helps and our best to you this gardening season. Read Less
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6 answers

What of plants outgrow box before time to transplant?

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June 28, 2016
I planted sunflower seeds and its only been a few days and they are already touching the top of the plastic lid!! What should I do?
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Asked by
WA
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July 26, 2016
Answer: 
Remove the lid. If not everything has sprouted then move those too tall for the space to pots so that the lid can remain on otherwise you risk killing the early fast growing sprouts. The instructions do say, to prop the lid after sprouts occur and remove it after growth is established. Touching the lid means success. Sunflowers are hardy and the only real danger before placing outside is last frost has Read More
Remove the lid. If not everything has sprouted then move those too tall for the space to pots so that the lid can remain on otherwise you risk killing the early fast growing sprouts. The instructions do say, to prop the lid after sprouts occur and remove it after growth is established. Touching the lid means success. Sunflowers are hardy and the only real danger before placing outside is last frost has past although here is a link to more info specific to transplanting sunflowers.
https://storify.com/thinkablec101/how-to-transplant-sunflower-seedlings-outdoors
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Asked by
New Jersey
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July 6, 2016
Answer: 
This happened to me and I found that by removing the cover and placing them in a shady place, I could extend the time to one more week before transplanting.
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Asked by
Woodridge, IL, USA
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July 2, 2016
Answer: 
Take the lid off! Sunflowers are large plants, and this kit is for starting very small seeds. You may want to move your sunflowers into larger peat pots filled with potting soil if you want them to grow more before planting them outside. But once danger of frost is past, you should be able to plant into your garden directly, as long as the soil is loosened and watered as you plant.
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Asked by
S. I., NY
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July 1, 2016
Answer: 
Remove the cover. Don't leave where rainwater will fill up the tray. You'll end up drowning the plants. You could always move the plants to a larger container before you're ready to plant in the ground. Either way don't remove the soil from around the roots.
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Asked by
DFW Texas
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June 30, 2016
Answer: 
This product is best suited to starting smaller flowers and seedlings. When the plants start growing towards the cover they need to be moved into 4" or bigger pots to continue to grow. That being said, sunflower seeds are best started directly in the soil. Thy grow very fast and develop a big root system to support themselves. I would move them now, directly to where you want them to grow.
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Asked by
Mississippi
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June 30, 2016
Answer: 
Transplant them or remove the lid.
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4 answers

would this work for growing succulants?

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October 28, 2015
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Asked by
DFW Texas
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May 3, 2016
Answer: 
It would probably work, but my experience with succulents is to start the cuttings in a small pot to get roots and them plant in desired location. These work best for seeds.
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Asked by
Hermitage, TN
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May 3, 2016
Answer: 
No not suitable
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Asked by
Mississippi
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October 29, 2015
Answer: 
It should be fine for that.. It's great for seed and I can't think of a reason it would not do well for what you want.
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Asked by
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October 29, 2015
Answer: 
Great question and thanks for asking. Yes our Jiffy peat pellets will work for starting succulents as we have started our cactus seed in the same here at our office for years with success. However once they germ and start becoming established we would recommend transplanting to a Cactus and Succulents potting mix sold in stores since the mix is designed for their type growing conditions. If you do start Read More
Great question and thanks for asking. Yes our Jiffy peat pellets will work for starting succulents as we have started our cactus seed in the same here at our office for years with success. However once they germ and start becoming established we would recommend transplanting to a Cactus and Succulents potting mix sold in stores since the mix is designed for their type growing conditions. If you do start them in the Jiffy peat pellets I would cut the netting off after you place them in the potting mix. In doing that I would cut down one side and remove, then bring the potting mix around and firm soil. The netting would eventually break down however due to the type root systems succulents have we feel it would be best to remove. Another option would be to start them in our Jiffy seed starting mix straight. Then when transplanting all you would have to do is dig around 2 inches out from base of plant so you bring up the mix around the root system and transplant. I would recommend having the mix moist when doing this as it would tend to adhere to the roots better. Even if you loose some mix around the roots when transplanting that will be fine. Hope this helps and our best to you. Read Less
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Customer Reviews

Rated 4.3 out of 5 by 61 reviewers.
Rated 4.0 out of 5.0 by Works good This is a handy way to get some seeds started. This tray was less expensive the a smaller tray and refills so I only used about a third of the seed holders and will use the rest later. It is really easy to use, but I don't know about the "professional" designation. I would imagine the professional model might have a lid that fit the base correctly and more than six labels. But it is pretty inexpensive. July 5, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Reliable Brand and Product This product has been my staple project every spring. There is no other way to make so many seeds, so quickly, and for such a little amount of money! The soil is fertile and works wonderfully for seed starting. May 24, 2016
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by Something has changed I average 5 of these per year over the past three years. I currently have 5 full with seeds from 20+ various vegetables and herbs. After 3-weeks, NOTHING has sprouted. The same seeds in planters with potting soil are growing well. Some of these are turning from brown to green. I am not sure what has changed but I will not be buying any more. Two years ago, everything grew well in these. I rated Quality "Poor" for its interned purpose although.structurally it is durable and well designed. July 26, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Sees starter Great product. Bought two. Use it for fall seed starting. August 2, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Easy to use. Very easy to use, and to replant when seeds start to sprout. July 31, 2016
Rated 3.0 out of 5.0 by Useful but limited Plant Starter kit This kit can be useful, but read descriptions carefully and know what you are purchasing. The peat pellets in this product are very small, so its best use is as a starter tray, when you are planning to move seedlings to larger peat pots to continue developing before actually transplanting into your garden. It seems good for very tiny seeds like herbs. The tray and dome are rather flimsy plastic, so the designation of "professional" is a bit misleading. A handy and fun use would be for classroom projects where each student has a pellet or two, and kids can watch seeds germinate and grow over time, then take their plants home at project's end. May 21, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by WORKED GREAT. No problems with adding water to expand them to planting seeds. Let sit in recommended amount of water for 1/2 hour. was sure to add water to each row. After expanded, loosened / mixed soil in tiny "pot" with tiny spoon. seeds germinated quickly. three seeds did not grow (old seeds) all other come up. Before planting in larger pot, soaked each with water, dug hole same size as tiny "pot", used plastic knife to cut and peel off mesh, worked great. would buy again. June 29, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Should have bought this sooner.... I needed a way to start my staggered beet plantings of every two weeks, that woukd be easy to transfer to the final container. This system was so efficient, I changed my plantng day to one week from the two it wound usually take for germination. Each pod produced a seedling and in half the time. The plastic container is strong, and even during a storm, secured the pods. Next year I will start my garden from seed at so much less than half the price I usually pay the garden center for theirs. July 6, 2016
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