Recycled Paper Pots

Garden green!

Botanical Interests Recycled Paper Pots are an eco-friendly way to grow your seedlings.

  • Made from 100% recycled, food-grade paperboard.
  • Sustainably manufactured using low-water and low-energy use methods.
  • Biodegrades in the garden or compost bin.
  • Green alternative to plastic or peat pots.
  • Ideal for varieties sensitive to root disturbance.
  • When wet, perforated bottom allows for easy tear away and transplant.
  • Made in the USA.

Simply "pop" open the paper pot, fill with soil, and sow your favorite Botanical Interests seed! Note the variety and date sown in the label section right on the pot! They also provide a convenient way to share your seedlings with friends and other gardeners.

Patent Pending.

  • 1 1/2 inch (12 pack) and tray #4738
  • $5.20
  • -+
  • 3 inch (6-pack) #4729
  • $2.95
  • -+
  • 4 inch (4 pack) #4736
  • $3.95
  • -+

1 1/2" size is perfect for anything you would traditionally start in a 6 pack, including fast-growing plants that you would transplant soon after sowing, and plants that don't like root disturbance.

3" size is perfect for growing larger seedlings like perennials, peppers, or plants sensitive to root disturbance, like cucumbers or lupines.

4" size is perfect for growing larger seedlings like perennials, tomatoes, or plants sensitive to root disturbance like squash or sunflowers.


Write a Review

Recycled Paper Pots Reviews

5 reviews
Start from seed and plant the pot!
Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Sep 9, 2019
The recycled paper pots are a must have. So easy and save money too. Fill with potting mix, plant your seed, spray with water, cover with plastic wrap secured with a rubber band, stick in the sunny window sill until germination. Remove plastic and rubber band and voila! Instant home grown transplant. When the plant is ready to be planted, tear off the bottom of the pot and plant the entire pot in the soil!
Maree Cobb

Awesome product
Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Nov 30, 2019
I used these for the first time this year. I was concerned about them holding up for the 8 weeks needed for my tomatoes, but they did quite well. Mold did develop on the pots, but it was a completely harmless process of the pots breaking down. I especially loved the perforated bottom that was easily removed to enable the roots to grow freely once planted. These pots are superior to other "biodegradable" pots that I have used in the past and they will be my first choice from now on.
Cecily Hedman

Excellent product!
Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Jan 17, 2020
I received a set of these courtesy of Botanical Interests at the Garden Bloggers Fling last year in Denver. I tried them last summer for vegetable seed starting and thought they were an outstanding solution to a compostable pot for transplants. I loved the removable bottom, the thin cardboard material was perfectably sturdy for the transplant growing period. They were MUCH better than any other biodegradable product I've used before (peat pots, cow manure-based ones, and corn starch pots.)
Lisa Wagner
Owner Response: Hi Lisa, So glad these worked well for you!

Handy
Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon May 2, 2020
While I know that using non-paper pots I save money, I know that having an alternative such as these Recycled Paper Pots offers me flexibility in certain circumstances. I do like these paper pots because they hold their shape. These do not fall apart even when watered. If I wasn't a budget gardener, I would use these instead of the plastic pots which I have to wash after each use. I start too many seeds of too many varieties so this alternative would not be economical for me. But I do like them.
Susan K Schmidt Juarez

Love the paper pots
Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon Review star icon May 27, 2020
I have used these for several years now. I mostly start tomatoes in small cells then transplant to the paper pots. By the time to plant in the garden comes I can easily rip off the bottom of the pot and plant the tomato and the rest of the pot all at one time. Works well.
Margaret Lotvin

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