View instructions on how to grow and harvest your microgreens
Place anywhere you have space
Does not require large amounts of natural light to grow
Only needs to be watered once
Ideal for small home living
Seed Quilts¬Æ are compostable after use
Please note: Avoid placing near house plants that may carry mold or plant disease
Made in China & the USA: West Sacramento, CA
Home Microgreens Starter Kit, Home Microgreens Starter with Bamboo Frame: BPA-free plastic, recyclable and biodegradable paper, green-bin compostable coconut, natural fibers; Bamboo Frame: Bamboo
Plastic tray is hand-washable or top shelf dishwasher safe
Home Microgreens Starter Kit: Reusable plastic tray, growing instructions, one Super Salad Mix Seed Quilt and one Spicy Daikon Radish Seed Quilt; Home Microgreens Start Kit with Bamboo Frame: Reusable plastic tray, growing instructions, bamboo frame, one Super Salad Mix Seed Quilt and one Spicy Daikon Radish Seed Quilt
Tray: 12.5" x 6.5" x 2"; Seed Quilt: 10.75" x 5" x 0.5"; Bamboo Frame: 13" x 7" x 2"
Water only once · Start growing in about seven days · Non-GMO seeds
Fresh greens, grown by you. This home microgreen growing kit makes it easy to reap the tasty benefits in just about any space, and even with low light. A non-GMO, pre-seeded quilt needs to be watered just once to get things growing in as little as seven days. The kit comes with Spicy Daikon Radish and Super Salad Mix quilts that are compostable after they’re done growing.
Hamama Makers Camille and Dan met as students at MIT and soon were designing and building things together. As mechanical engineers, they wanted to use their skills to have a positive impact on people and the planet. Working in high-tech indoor agriculture and experiencing the benefits of growing food indoors year-round motivated them to make homegrown healthy food more accessible.
The Hamama kits are a simple (and mess-free) way to do just that. Folks can grow their own microgreens or green onions that can thrive in low light and require little maintenance. Who knew being a farmer could be so easy?