2001 South Chambers Road * Aurora, CO 80014 * (303) 696-6657

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  • Nick's Garden Center and Farm Market

  • Nick's Garden Center and Farm Market

  • Nick's Garden Center and Farm Market

  • Nick's Garden Center and Farm Market

  • Nick's Garden Center and Farm Market

  • Nick's Garden Center and Farm Market

  • NGC

  • NGC

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  • Welcome To Nick's Garden Center & Farm Market

  • Welcome To Nick's Garden Center & Farm Market

  • Welcome To Nick's Garden Center & Farm Market

  • Welcome To Nick's Garden Center & Farm Market

  • Welcome To Nick's Garden Center & Farm Market

  • Welcome To Nick's Garden Center & Farm Market

  • Welcome To Nick's Garden Center & Farm Market

  • Welcome To Nick's Garden Center & Farm Market

  • Welcome To Nick's Garden Center & Farm Market



Monday thru Saturday from 8am to 6pm
Sundays from 9am to 5pm

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Welcome To Nick's Garden Center & Farm Market!

We apologize for the inconvenience as we update our website to better serve your needs...

Throughout the year we strive to create a pleasant and friendly environment offering you a well-rounded customer experience. In 2012 we celebrated our 25th year in business and we thank you our wonderful customers for supporting us through the years. Nick’s looks forward to serving you for years to come with all your gardening needs and offering you a place to enjoy Colorado’s beautiful seasons.

Upcoming Classes


    How to Plant a Dish Garden

    MARCH 23, 2015

    Fairy gardens are the most popular kind of miniature gardens these days, but dish gardens started the trend years ago. They were some of the very first miniature, tabletop gardens.

    I’ve always appreciated the look of a well-proportioned and healthy dish garden. When the indoor garden is planted with the perfect combination of plants, it adds another layer of life to the homestead.

    Dish gardens also make unusual homemade gifts. A dish garden would be a special present to give for any holiday from birthday to anniversary; Mother’s Day, Father’s Day or for graduation.



    How To Plant Potatoes

    MARCH 16, 2015

    Just about every gardener I know can’t wait to turn the calendar page to March. Not only does the month signal the end to winter and the official start to spring, it means planting time is just around the corner.

    If you think the weather in March is still too unpredictable for planting, think again. There are many hardy vegetables that like to be planted while it’s still cool.

    Onions, garlic bulbs, shallots, and even artichokes can be planted from four to six weeks before the last frost date for our area.

    I think potatoes are one of the most rewarding crops to plant in early spring. Potatoes are easy to grow, you can plant them in just about any space, and the taste of home-grown potatoes is incredible. It’s like the difference between the flavor of a home-grown tomato compared to one from the grocery store. 


  • Start Plants Indoors with Better Lighting

    Start Plants Indoors with Better Lighting

    March 9, 2015

    Start Plants Indoors with Better LiNow’s the time to think of the vegetable and flower seeds you want to get started for this season’s garden. The advantages to starting plants from seeds include saving money to buy other garden goods and planting special varieties that aren’t typically stocked as transplants.

    It’s easy to start plants from seeds if you keep two important elements in mind: heat and light. Seeds from plants like tomatoes and peppers need both ingredients to speed germination. The faster seeds sprout, the faster the seedlings can start to turn into healthy plants.

    Heat for Seed Germination
    In previous years, folks would place their containers of seeds on top of the refrigerator to give them a steady source of bottom heat.

    Read more

  • Gardening Checklist for March

    Gardening Checklist for March

    March 2, 2015

    When I think about “March Madness” I’m not thinking about basketball. I’m thinking in terms of a frenzy of gardening activity.

    • Plant early-season crops. Even if the garden soil is still too wet to work, you can plant some cool-season crops in patio containers. Radish, spinach, and even peas can be planted in March.
    • Plan ahead for a beautiful lawn. Late March is a good time to core aerate the lawn, add grass seed to fill in bare spots and then fertilize with a slow-release turf fertilizer.
    • Celebrate the first day of spring. Clip perennial stems that were left standing over winter, pull the mulch away from new perennials and cut back ornamental grasses.

    Read more

  • How to care for a Terrarium

    How to care for a Terrarium

    February 23, 2015

    Your terrarium garden is meant to be easy to care for, especially if it has good drainage and a clear tight-fitting cover.

    During the first few weeks after planting, look for signs of leaf wilt or decay and remove sick plants to keep from spreading problems to other plants. While fungal diseases can be an issue, the most common problem in terrariums is root rot from too much standing water.

    Here are the best practices for caring for your terrarium garden:

    Light—The typical light needed by houseplants works for terrarium plants, too. Place the terrarium near a window so it gets good, indirect light. Because of the enclosed environment, plants will burn if placed in direct sunlight.

    Read more

  • How to Plant a Terrarium

    How to Plant a Terrarium

    February 16, 2015

     If you can’t wait until the weather warms to get your hands in the soil, why not stretch your green thumb indoors by planting a terrarium? Gardeners have enjoyed tinkering with tiny terrarium plants for thousands of years, beginning with the ancient Greeks. They started the trend of planting these miniature gardens so they could bring a bit of the natural world inside.

    A true terrarium is a small indoor garden that’s planted in a tightly closed transparent container. Plants in terrariums need watering less often than typical houseplants because the container traps moist air inside. Terrariums can be open containers, too, but these require a more regular watering schedule.

    Read more

  • A New View for the Winter Garden

    A New View for the Winter Garden

    February 9, 2015

    January can be one of the dreariest months because of the colder temperatures, darker afternoons and lack of color in the garden. But it doesn’t have to stay that way. If you’d like to improve the view from your windows, now’s the time to add some winter interest to your garden.

    One way to make an immediate impact is to plant at least one large winter container. While we admire the lovely containers filled with branches and greenery at garden centers, gardeners seldom take the time to create a similar display at home.

    All you need is one or more metal, wood or fiberglass containers filled with soil. The larger the container, the more dramatic the display.

    If the soil is frozen, simply thaw it with hot water. Then insert pine boughs leftover from the Christmas tree and drape them over the sides of the container.

    Read more

  • Taking Care of Holiday Plants

    Taking Care of Holiday Plants

    February 2, 2015

     As soon as all the presents are opened, it seems like the glitter of the holidays fades fast. Unfortunately, those beautiful and decorative holiday plants can fade quickly, too, without a  little extra care. While some people consider holiday plants nothing more than a short-lived cut flower, it’s possible to extend their beauty a little longer.

    Most seasonal blooming plants will do best if placed in a cool spot, with natural, but not direct light. If possible, keep the plant away from cold drafts and blasts of hot air from the furnace.

    Remove the foil wrapper and any bows or decorations, and place the container on a saucer or dish to catch excess water. As with all houseplants, don’t let the plant container stay in standing water. Check for soil moisture every few days and water only when the first inch of soil is dry. Don’t allow the plant to dry to the point of wilting.

    Read more

  • Make a Rosemary Table-top Topiary

    Make a Rosemary Table-top Topiary

    January 28, 2015

    In the dead of winter, it’s easy to forget the warm days of summer spent pruning unruly shrubs or tying rambling rose canes to the arbor.

    One way to keep your green thumb in tiptop shape is to bring these gardening tasks indoors by creating a tabletop topiary with a rosemary plant. Woody plants are often trained into a globe or pyramid as garden art, but you can have a functional and fragrant sculpture inside, too.

    You can buy a metal frame, but it’s easy (and cheaper) to bend a metal clothes hanger into shape. I prefer a perfectly round frame that will end up supporting a rosemary wreath.

    To make the branches more flexible, stop watering the plant for a few days so it gets just a bit wilted.

    Read more

  • Plant A Living Christmas Tree

    Plant A Living Christmas Tree

    December 12, 2015

    Cutting fir trees to use at Christmas dates to the early 1600s in Europe. Those trees were cut, brought into the home and decorated with red paper roses, apples and gold tinsel. In those days, families trudged through the forest to find the perfect tree.

    While many families continue that same tree-hunting tradition, others choose to buy a living tree instead of chopping one down.

    A living Christmas tree is certainly one way to keep the holiday spirit alive all year. There are just a few things to remember for  keeping your tree healthy through the holiday and into the new year.

    When deciding on a living Christmas tree, be sure it will fit your landscape—and inside your house, too.

    Read more

  • March 23, 2015 March 23, 2015
  • March 16, 2015 March 16, 2015
  • March 9, 2015 March 9, 2015
  • March 2, 2015 March 2, 2015
  • February 23, 2015 February 23, 2015
  • February 16, 2015 February 16, 2015
  • February 9, 2015 February 9, 2015
  • February 2, 2015 February 2, 2015
  • January 28, 2015 January 28, 2015
  • December 12, 2015 December 12, 2015




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