DIY Seed Organizer
I’m one of those gardeners who buys more seeds than I can find space for in my garden, particularly when a pack comes with ten thousand seeds inside! Even if I manage to plant all of the seeds, the leftover package contains a lot of useful information that I like to keep handy. Seed envelopes usually list the characteristics of the plant and the particulars of growing the seeds: germination time, sowing instructions, planting instructions, growth size, light requirements, and ideal spacing. All of this makes the seed packet valuable to keep.

DIY Seed Organizer with Personalized Labels from Evermine {}
This simple seed organizer is an easy way to keep track of your seeds and create a mini reference library. To make the organizer I bought a small photo album with plastic pockets to hold 4×6″ photos. These are large enough for most seed packets.

blog ad 1

DIY Seed Organizer
Look for an album with binder rings that open so you can remove some of the pages. Seed envelopes are thicker than photographs (especially beans and peas) so take this into account when deciding how many pages to remove.

DIY Seed Organizer
I used a bottled water label on both the front and the spine of the binder. If I were to make multiple seed organizers for different types of seeds, seasons, gardens, or years I could write this on the label as well. I wanted to make the organizer for just my new seeds, so I used oval labels inside the book to divide them into veggies, herbs, and flowers.

DIY Seed Organizer
You could also use the oval labels on coin envelopes to store seeds you have collected from the garden.

blog ad 2

DIY Seed Organizer
Now that I have a place for all of my newly acquired seeds, l can be sure to get them in the garden before the space is filled up!

Used In This Project:

More Idea from the Garden:

Garden Twine in a Can DIY Painted Garden Rocks Homemade Garlic Salt How to Host a Canning Party

Shop Our Food/Craft Collection:

Stephanie Rose (96 Posts)

Stephanie Rose is a gardener who lives in Vancouver, BC, Canada, where she has grown over 100 edibles, 400 perennials, and countless other plants in her small urban yard; a hobby that continues to grow with each season. Stephanie writes DIY garden projects, yummy recipes and crafty goodness at Garden Therapy where she hopes you will find something to inspire you to get outside for a little, well, garden therapy.

One comment

Leave a Reply