How to grow a vertical vegetable garden in a small space

Select a spot with ample sunlight, preferably south-facing, to ensure your vertical garden receives adequate light for plant growth.

Opt for vertical-friendly containers such as hanging baskets, wall-mounted planters, or stacked crates to make the most of your limited space.

Focus on compact and climbing vegetables like cherry tomatoes, cucumbers, peppers, and beans that thrive in vertical arrangements. 

Install trellises, stakes, or bamboo poles to provide support for climbing plants, enabling them to grow upwards and save ground space. 

Utilize a drip irrigation system to efficiently water your vertical garden and ensure all plants receive the moisture they need. 

Place taller plants at the back or center of your vertical setup, gradually working towards shorter plants towards the front, optimizing space and light exposure.

Stay consistent with pruning, fertilizing, and monitoring your vertical garden to ensure healthy growth and prevent overcrowding.

Pair plants that complement each other's growth and repel pests to promote a thriving, productive vertical garden.

Attach vertical planters or create a living wall by mounting containers to walls, making use of vertical space that might otherwise go unused. 

Harvest crops when ready and rotate them with new seedlings to maintain a continuous supply of fresh produce in your vertical vegetable garden.