Internet #206501693

Model # 16202336

Store SKU #1001571811

0742786309525

7.5 in. x 7.5 in. x 5.5 in. Tan Brown Planter Wall Block

  • Can be used to create a raised garden bed
  • Simply stack and connect with 2x6 wooden boards
  • Unlimited design possibilities
$ 3 18
Buy 60 or more  $2.86  

Frequently Bought Together

Frequently Bought Together

Product Overview

  • Can be used to create a raised garden bed
  • Simply stack and connect with 2x6 wooden boards
  • Unlimited design possibilities
Reinvent your garden with the Oldcastle Planter Wall Block. This functional wall block allows you to easily create a raised garden bed, border or even outdoor furniture. Simply stack and link the blocks with 2 x 6 wooden boards. In just 30 minutes you can have your garden built - just add soil or mulch and you are ready to start planting.
  • Simply slide in 2 x 6 wooden boards into the side slats to create a wall or border - the boards can be cut to create different configurations
  • Can be stacked up to 2 ft. high
  • Easy assembly - rod bars may be used to fix blocks in the ground and deck screws can be used to attach a wood capping
  • Completely garden safe
  • Please see the installation guide for a variety of product configurations, which also includes lattice and furniture options
  • Ideal for raised garden beds
  • Material: Concrete, non-composite

Product Overview

  • Can be used to create a raised garden bed
  • Simply stack and connect with 2x6 wooden boards
  • Unlimited design possibilities
Model #: 16202336
Sku #: 1001571811
Internet #: 206501693

Reinvent your garden with the Oldcastle Planter Wall Block. This functional wall block allows you to easily create a raised garden bed, border or even outdoor furniture. Simply stack and link the blocks with 2 x 6 wooden boards. In just 30 minutes you can have your garden built - just add soil or mulch and you are ready to start planting.

  • Simply slide in 2 x 6 wooden boards into the side slats to create a wall or border - the boards can be cut to create different configurations
  • Can be stacked up to 2 ft. high
  • Easy assembly - rod bars may be used to fix blocks in the ground and deck screws can be used to attach a wood capping
  • Completely garden safe
  • Please see the installation guide for a variety of product configurations, which also includes lattice and furniture options
  • Ideal for raised garden beds
  • Material: Concrete, non-composite

Info & Guides

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Specifications

Dimensions

Container Height (in.)
20
Container Length (in.)
48
Container Width (in.)
32

Details

Color Family
Tan
Color/Finish
Tan
Material
Concrete
Pots & Planters Type
Raised Beds
Product Weight (lb.)
21.9lb
Raised Bed Features
Expandable,Multiple Tiers
Shape
Square

Specifications

Dimensions

Container Height (in.)
20
Container Length (in.)
48
Container Width (in.)
32

Details

Color Family
Tan
Color/Finish
Tan
Material
Concrete
Pots & Planters Type
Raised Beds
Product Weight (lb.)
21.9lb
Raised Bed Features
Expandable,Multiple Tiers
Shape
Square

Questions & Answers

Should you use Pressure treated wood for veggie bed?

Asked by: Sanchez
Mostly YES, in rare cases MAYBE NOT. (1.) MCA-treated wood is safe and the best choice, (2.) MCQ is also safe, (2.) ACQ-treated wood is probably safe but not as good as MCA/MCQ, and (3.) and CCA is potentially not-safe but hasn't been available commercially since 2003. Here is the background... the EPA phased out "CCA" wood preservation in 2003 because it contained arsenic which is a poison at high concentration and carcinogen at low concentrations. It also contained and a soluble form of copper that could leach into the environment easily (good for repelling things that rot wood), but copper can cause health problems at high concentrations for some people. Scientific studies actually measured how much arsenic and copper could leach into soil or water. Other studies showed that plants could take up these chemicals, however the amounts were very low, and if eaten the amounts transferred from food were so low that they were at "safe" levels or not even measurable at all. The EPA leaned towards safety and banned CCA from residential use but said what was already installed in homes could stay in place. Industry switched to ACQ, which got rid of the arsenic problem. Nowadays, ACQ is the most common form of "pressure-treated" wood and is best for indoor use because the form of copper can leach into soil when in contact with soil. Again, scientific studies have looked at this and the high amounts of copper that might cause problems to people and animals would kill the plants first, so you'd have to be eating dirt with copper in it for there to be problem (no joke). The MCA and MCQ are newer treatments in which the form of copper is more stable ("micronized"), so you will find these in pressure-treated wood rated as "ground contact." People who think pressure-treated wood is bad are probably reacting to old reputation of CCA, but unless you find pressure-treated wood that had been sitting around for 15+ years, it's not a factor nowadays. BOTTOM LINE: pressure-treated lumber rated as "ground contact" is safe for growing plants and vegetables that you will eat -- and MCA is slightly better than MCQ, if you can find it.
Answered by: LAP
Date published: 2020-04-21

How long do these last , on average? It's going to be out side all year.

How long do these last , on average? It's going to be out side all year.
Asked by: Gardenmama
Well Garden mama it’s made out of concrete. So are the aqueducts still standing all throughout Europe, which the Romans put in when Christ walked the earth. Like curbs and sidewalks. They should last a good long time for you.
Answered by: OldDirtFarmer
Date published: 2020-04-23

Has anyone used these w/ thinner boards? I'm looking to use trex to avoid rotting. I gather it sh...

Has anyone used these w/ thinner boards? I'm looking to use trex to avoid rotting. I gather it shouldn't be too much of an issue once it starts getting filled.
Asked by: Linh
You don't have to use thinner boards if you use Trex. The people in the store will tell you 2x6 and 2x8 Trex doesn't exist, but they're wrong. I asked to look at the catalog myself, and was able to show them that 2x6 and 2x8 Trex DOES exist (near the end of the catalog), and can be special ordered. It's expensive, but it looks and works GREAT!
Answered by: gene
Date published: 2020-05-21

what size of wooden board/plank would be used with this block? (Or how wide is the gap in the mid...

what size of wooden board/plank would be used with this block? (Or how wide is the gap in the middle of the block?)
Asked by: Stanav
I stacked 3 blocks high and used 12" wide boards and a 6" board on top for a depth of 18".
Answered by: BeachGirl
Date published: 2020-04-14
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