Put old glass jars to good use with this fun and simple Terrarium course, that you can do at home.
You can purchase a kit that comes with everything you need to get started on your terrarium with this course.
Learn how to create your own terrarium using a household jar with Emma Sibley, founder of London Terrariums.
With UNLIMITED ACCESS 24/7, you’ll be able to drop in and out of the course at your own pace, and refer back to it anytime. By the end of this course, you will be able to:
- Expertly clean and prepare your jar
- Combine pebble, moss and plants in the optimum quantities
- Select and use specialist terrarium-making equipment and materials
- Understand how terrariums create their own water-cycle and self contained ecosystem
- Care for your finished terrarium
- Make professional standard terrariums from household jars
Terrariums expert Emma will share with you her foolproof step-by-step method, so you can make your own professional terrariums at home.
She will also share with you top care tips and common mistakes to avoid, so you can keep your terrarium healthy and happy. With this course + kit, you'll learn a life-long skill and enjoy making your own custom terrarium from scratch, for the same price as buying a ready-made one.
You can try out a free taster course with Emma and learn how to take care of your terrarium.
How is this terrarium course taught?
What else do I need?
- 1 Fittonia Albivenis plant and one other plant (usually ivy or fern)
- 25g activated charcoal
- Handmade cork stick
- Handmade sponge brush (approx 30cm)
- Funnel (to be made from your plant pot)
Plus, you’ll need these common household items:
- 2 litre Clip top jar (e.g. Kilner jar with the rubber seal removed from the lid)
- Extra long tweezers (you can substitute with a skewer or chop sticks)
- Garden gravel
- Green gardening stick (support stick)
- Water spray bottle
- Kitchen roll or toilet roll
Alternatively, purchase a kit and have everything you need to start making your terrarium delivered to your door.
How do I gift this course?
Emma says, "Fundamentally, it's not only about creating aesthetically beautifully objects. For us it is the deeper fascination with how plants behave and the exciting part terrariums play in the history of horticulture."