Collection: Grow Kits

You will love our coconut coir grow bags! Our grow bags are compressed in slabs for easy storage. Each coco coir brick yields up to 16 liters of hydrated soil, just by adding water. Washed blends of coco peat, and coco chips wrapped in PE (Polyethylene) bags. They are superior growing substrates for large-scale greenhouses or even small gardens. Ideal growing medium for climbers, berries, and leafy vegetables.

open coco coir bag coconut coir brick

Our Grow Bags

Coconut coir growbags are compressed coco-coir blocks wrapped in a polyethylene bag. Growers can choose between 3 Ratios: 70% Husk Chips – 30% coco peat, 50% Husk Chips – 50% coco peat or 100% coco peat.

Holes for drainage can be ordered in advance or easily made at the plot. Coco coir grow bags enable growers to control their crops because they are easy to handle in greenhouses and can be used as a complete growing system.


Why Use Grow Bags?

They are a great alternative to clay or plastic pots, especially if you want your plants to have a strong root system.

Grow bags have porous exteriors that let air and water through easily. That means your plants will be well-hydrated and less likely to suffer from overwatering.

Directions to Use

  • Step one

    Step one

    Choose Your Coir Block

    100% Pure Coco Peat, 50% Coco Peat and 50% Husk Chips or 70% Coco Peat and 30% Husk Chip

    Use a large container that can hold the expanding brick.

  • Step two

    Step two

    Pour hot water into the container or our coco grow bag with the coco coir. Allow 15 to 20 minutes for it to soak.

  • Step Three

    Step Three

    After some time, the soaked brick swells and expands.

    Break the brick apart and softly stir it until the coco coir soil loosens.

An ideal growing medium

Coco coir as a growing medium is one of the best options for soilless gardening. It's an affordable soil alternative that can be reused, and it has a neutral pH, which is ideal for cannabis growing, microgreens, mushrooms and tomatoes.

Coco coir has been used in hydroponic systems since the early 1900s, but recently it's gained popularity with gardeners who have moved away from traditional soil gardening methods.