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Who We Serve

Growing Domes are a product that anyone can enjoy. They can be used by one or by many;  for pleasure or for profit. We sell them to:

Home Gardeners

Our Growing Domes help home gardeners and their familes to start planting earlier, and to grow all year long. It has also been used to help teach their children the importance of natural foods, and about how rewarding it is to be able to enjoy the fruits of their labour, literally. They also provide a quiet spot of peace in our run-around crazy world.

Farm / Nurseries

The longer the growing season, the more plants you can grow, and with the Growing Dome you can add two months to either end of the growing season. This allows organic farmers to be able to create more produce and be able to bring down their prices to compete with those found commercially. The Growing Dome also provides an ideal environment for seedlings which gives nursery owners strong, young plants to sell to their customers.



Educators and communities are turning to the Growing Dome as a perfect centerpiece for their larger efforts. As greater numbers embrace sustainable holistic lifestyles and understand what they truly mean for our planet and our personal well-being, the Growing Dome is a space “Where life thrives.”

Concerned about health and food security? The Growing Dome greenhouse can help. 



The past decade has witnessed substantial growth in the number of school gardens in the U.S., led by the state of California which has called for a garden in every school. In the Tampa Bay metropolitan area, including Hillsborough, Pinellas, and Pasco counties, it is unclear exactly how many school gardens exist at the present time, but there does seem to be a trend toward developing new school gardens. Many schools have become aware of the multiple benefits of school gardening for students, teachers, schools, and communities.

Educational benefits

Gardening offers hands-on, experiential learning opportunities in a wide array of disciplines, including the natural and social sciences, math, language arts (e.g., through garden journaling), visual arts (e.g., through garden design and decoration), and nutrition. With recent concern over relatively weak science and math skills among American children, the need for innovation in science and math teaching is apparent. There is mounting evidence that students who participate in school gardening score significantly higher on standardized science achievement tests (Klemmer, 2005). Further research along these lines can be found at Cornell University’s Garden Based Learning website and at the California School Garden Network.

Environmental stewardship and connection with nature

Richard Louv’s 2005 book Last Child in the Woods: Saving our children from nature deficit disorder is a call to action. A close connection with nature can be therapeutic in addressing attention deficit disorders and other problems faced by so many children today. Locally, Dr. Peter Gorski, chief pediatrician at the Children’s Board of Hillsborough County, has recently affirmed the need to: “reverse the dangerous disconnection between children and nature – dangerous for children’s health, for their growth and development and for their opportunities, over time, to preserve a healthy society.” By deepening children’s sense of connection with nature, school gardening can inspire environmental stewardship. When children learn about water and energy cycles, the food chain, and the peculiar needs of individual species, and when they feel a sense of connection to a certain species or individual plant, they have a reason to care about all the forces that impact that plant’s future. A garden offers many occasions for achieving insight into the long-term human impact on the natural environment. From the water shortage to the over-use of pesticides, children who engage in gardening have first-hand opportunities to observe the importance of conservation and intelligent allocation of resources.

Lifestyle and Nutrition

With children’s nutrition under assault by fast food and junk food industries, and with only about one-fourth of Florida adults eating recommended quantities of fruits and vegetables, it is no wonder that nearly one-third of Florida’s 10-17 year olds are reported to be overweight or at risk for being overweight. School gardening offers children opportunities for outdoor exercise while teaching them a useful skill. Gardens containing fruit and vegetables can also help to revise attitudes about particular foods. There is mounting evidence that active learning in less structured, participatory spaces like gardens is more likely to transform children’s food attitudes and habits, and that school gardening, especially when combined with a healthy lunch program or nutritional education, encourages more healthful food choices. Students are more likely to try eating vegetables they have grown themselves and to ask for them at home (Morris & Zidenberg-Cherr 2002). When students take their preferences back to their families, they can help to improve family consumption choices.



  1. i love to eat freshly picked lettuce…-

  2. Diego Gray says:

    we always want to put lettuce in our vegetagble salads and vegetable soups..`-

  3. i love to eat pickled lettuce and also raw lettuce, it really taste great~`.

  4. i can eat raw lettuce and i love the taste of it. Lettuce is also very nutritious”-~

  5. i can eat raw lettuce because i love to munch them, they are really very tasty ‘;-

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