Anleolife 8x4x2ft Oval Grey Raised Garden Bed Review 05

Usually we view metal raised garden beds as big and heavy duty containers. People tend to take it for granted that assembling them must be a huge project, which would cost lots of time and energy. However, it is not true as you see how this kind man put it together with his honest feeling .

Anleolife Type

8x4x2ft Oval Grey Raised Garden Bed

User's Location


User's Words

All right guys, this is what we're doing, we're putting a raised bed together and it's so freaking easy, this is going to be a quick video literally. Here's your tools you got a wing nut and you got a bolt that's it literally right here look it just spins on with your finger, it comes with a screwdriver you almost don't even need it, put the screwdriver on the other side just like this and hold it and this is a one person job.

It's so easy guys comes with directions in the box and gloves the gloves to me are too thin I don't want them, the direction literally just say what I told you you have the pieces right here you have three end pieces, you have two side pieces, repeated again two side pieces three in pieces very good size. I'm liking it it even has the support bars right here that I haven't even opened yet to put in.

I've seen so many of these things and put so many raised beds together but I got to tell you this is about the easiest freaking one I've ever seen in my life. I'm getting a lot more, they must have VI Magic because like I was scratching it with the nuts and the bolts and the wing nuts and all that but it's not scratching, so I guess whatever coating they put on this is like freaking magic, it doesn't mark on the inside for the cross members you want to go one down and skip two from the bottom and up, this is going to give the best stability, so this doesn't bowel when you fill it with dirt, to show you the wing nuts right there I left these two undone you just put the wing nuts right there see how it's overlapped just like like that real simple.

It couldn't be easier to put this together guys, of course I have to put this in place now and fill it full of dirt. I like the width on this, this is super wide, very good I love it right there guys. I'm just going to say one thing right here that's it that's all you need to know as always my reviews are true and honest if I don't like the product I'll send it back. I'm not sending this back. I'm ordering more I need to fill up a whole garden spot full of these things, so freaking easy to put together, click the link and get yours, highly recommend this one.

Extended Reading:

What Vegetables Are Best to Grow in Late Spring?

As temperatures become milder, a diverse array of vegetables thrives in raised beds. Let's explore some top choices in detail:

Lettuce and Other Leafy Greens

Lettuce, spinach, and Swiss chard are ideal for late spring planting in raised garden beds. These leafy greens typically germinate within 5 to 14 days and can be harvested as early as 4 to 7 weeks after planting, depending on the variety and local climate conditions. The cooler temperatures of late spring prevent them from bolting (going to seed prematurely), which is crucial for maintaining their flavor and tender texture. Successive planting every two weeks can provide a steady supply. For continuous harvests, you can employ the "cut and come again" method, harvesting outer leaves while allowing the plant center to continue producing new growth.

Root Vegetables

Carrots, beets, and radishes thrive in the friable, nutrient-rich soil of raised beds. These root vegetables germinate in temperatures as low as 40°F (4°C), making them suitable for early spring planting.

Carrots take about 50 to 80 days to mature, depending on the variety, and are ready when their tops peek above the soil surface. Beets can mature in 50 to 70 days and are often harvested once they reach golf ball size, although they can be left to grow larger. Radishes are one of the fastest-growing vegetables, often ready to harvest within 25 to 30 days of planting. The key to growing these vegetables is ensuring the soil is loose enough to avoid any deformities in root development. Regular watering, especially as the roots near maturity, helps develop plump and sweet vegetables.

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