bed gardening is a form of gardening in which the soil is formed in three-to-four-foot-wide (1.0–1.2 m) beds, which can be of any length or shape. The soil is raised above the surrounding soil (approximately six inches to waist-high), is sometimes enclosed by a frame generally made of wood, rock, or concrete blocks, and may be enriched with compost. The vegetable plants are spaced in geometric patterns, much closer together than in conventional row gardening.
Once you have worked with raised garden beds for any of your gardening whether it is a flower garden, herb garden, or vegetable garden, you may not want to have an in-ground garden again because of how easy they are for cutting, maintaining, and harvesting. Your entire family will enjoy having some garden beds that are raised above the ground including your children.
Vegetable garden bed construction materials should be chosen carefully. Some concerns exist regarding the use of pressure-treated timber. Pine that was treated using chromated copper arsenate or CCA, a toxic chemical mix for preserving timber that may leach chemicals into the soil which in turn can be drawn up into the plants, is a concern for vegetable growers, where part or all of the plant is eaten. If using timber to raise the garden bed, ensure that it is an untreated hardwood to prevent the risk of chemicals leaching into the soil. A common approach is to use timber sleepers joined with steel rods to hold them together.
For instance some companion plants for your tomatoes are onions, carrots, and parsley while cabbage and cauliflower need to be kept away. Be sure to rotate your vegetables every year, if you planted tomatoes in the green bed last year plant them into the red bed this year.