Frankenstein pumpkins shape plastic mold for sale free shipping
Frankenstein pumpkins shape plastic mold is specially designed for shaping pumpkins into Frankenstein shape ,it is extremely welcomed figures on the Halloween days . to shape a Frankenstein shape pumpkins , you need to put the mold on the baby pumpkins and waiting patiently to let it grow bigger inside of the mold , when the pumpkins grow and filled the mold completely , then take it off , you will get the finally amazing Frankenstein shaped pumpkins
We not only supply you with the molds , but also teach you how to grow them successfully ,there are quite many experience worth to share .
Successful story from a UK buyer :
One Frankenstein shape pumpkin sell with USD 125 each in local market .
The package is not include the bolts and nuts which you can get easily on local hardware store ,the size is M8x16 mm：
All package will be sent by post mail which is about 15-25 days to arrives after purchased. if you require better and faster shipping such as DHL or Fedex .please contact seller.
Instruction : See a video of how to use the pumpkin mold
These Fruit Molds Let You Grow Fun Shaped Watermelons and Pumpkins
Fruits and vegetables are good for you, but kids don’t agree. It’s too bad they can’t grow in fun shapes so that we can get our kids to eat more of fruits and veggies. Wait! They can! What is this? Skulls, hearts, little Buddha pears, square watermelons? Donald Trump headed pumpkins? These fruit molds defy nature and let you grow fun shaped watermelons and pumpkins in your own garden.
Whether you’re looking to grow an old man shaped watermelon, heart shaped cucumbers, or Frankenstein shaped watermelons, these molds will help you to make your garden extra unique and creepy. Your neighbors will think that you’re experimenting with some kind of mad science, but the explanation is simple. It’s all in the molds.
How it works is simple, when your fruits and vegetables begin to grow, you just put these molds around them and they will grow into the shape of the mold. When you think about it, you really are a mad scientist, since you are perverting the course of nature. In a fun way of course. Not in a “Lets end the world” kind of way. I can’t think of a more fun thing to incorporate into your garden.
The fruit molds come in a variety of different shapes, including skulls, square molds for square watermelons, heart shaped molds, a Donald Trump face mold, Frankenstein shaped molds for awesome pumpkins, molds for Buddha shaped pears, molds to make star and heart shaped cucumbers, plus more.
The fruit molds are made from high-quality polycarbonate, uses nuts and bolts around the border of the mold to secure the shape in place while the fruit inside grows, and each mold can be used on a variety of different fruits and vegetables to get the desired shape you desire.
Check out the fruit and vegetable molds in action via the video below.
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Sam’s Club, however, was persistent. The Wal-Mart subsidiary found itself in the unusual position of having to sell itself to a client rather than the other way around. Dighera finally relented. He said he realized that a large partner could help him scale his business. “I’ve got a lot of other ideas I want to do.”
“It aligns with a lot of different items that we have,” said Russ Mounce, head of floral and produce for Sam’s Club, who admits his first reaction to seeing a Pumpkinstein was, “Is it real?”
Read MoreMeet Schmacon: Bacon made from beef
Mounce said Sam’s Club specializes in treasure hunts for unique items, like grapes it recently sold that taste like cotton candy. However, they were not going to sell Pumpkinsteins for Dighera’s normal price.
“They’re not going to be $100, they’re going to be less than $30 at Sam’s Club this year,” said Mounce. “We want a sustainable program.” Dighera agreed to the lower price, believing it will make his products a Halloween staple. “If you price it too high, the people in that category will buy it obviously, just because it’s unique, but I think it will quickly fade.”
Even so, Dighera does not have an exclusive deal with Sam’s yet, so this year he is still able to sell Pumpkinsteins in other chains at higher prices. That’s if he can meet demand. Last year, Cinagro produced about 5,000 Pumpkinsteins. This year? “We’ve got orders for probably close to 90,000.” To meet that goal, Dighera has begged and borrowed for more land. He has also contracted out to other farmers, giving them his molds and paying them $11 a pumpkin.
Using Pumpkin Molds: Learn About Growing Pumpkins In Molds
Looking to do something a little different with your pumpkins next Halloween? Why not try a different, very un-pumpkin-like shape? Growing shaped pumpkins will give you jack-o’-lanterns that are the talk of the town, and it’s basically as easy as letting your pumpkins grow. Keep reading to learn about growing shaped pumpkins in pumpkin molds.
How to Grow a Pumpkin Inside a Mold
Growing shaped pumpkins requires two things: a mold in the shape you want your pumpkin to be and time.
You should pick a mold that’s a little bigger than the estimated mature size of your pumpkin so it doesn’t burst through and you can still slip it out without breaking your mold.
Start the process when your pumpkin still has a decent amount of growth ahead of it and it can fit easily into its mold. Growing pumpkins in molds allows for virtually any shape you dream up, but a good starter shape is a simple cube.
Good materials to use are wood, tempered glass, or sturdy plastic. You can make your own mold, buy a commercial one, or repurpose any hollow, sturdy containers you might have. A thick bucket or flower pot could make for an interesting cone or cylinder shape.
Growing Pumpkins in Molds
When your pumpkin is still immature, slip it gently inside your mold, being careful not to break it from the vine. As it grows, it won’t necessarily stay in the mold, so stretch a strip or two of duct tape across the open side to keep it from escaping.
Water your pumpkin regularly and feed it with a water soluble fertilizer once per week.
Your pumpkin should grow to fill out the shape of the mold. Once it’s tight against the sides of the mold but can still be budged, lift it out — you don’t want it to get stuck!
Allow it to turn orange if it hasn’t already, then cut the pumpkin from the vine and display it!
This year, Mr. Dighera sold the square and heart-shaped watermelons for $40 each, primarily through local upscale markets. At the same time, he figured out how to use a mold to imprint logos: Whole Foods received its own branded melons, the letters perfectly pressed into the rind.
It took Mr. Dighera 27 varieties of pumpkin — and roughly $400,000 — before he found the right one to take the monster shape.
“I started playing around and realized pretty quickly this wasn’t going to be a quick thing,” he said. “But I also realized that if I could really figure it out, I would have something special.”
And something that could make a lot of money.
Mr. Dighera, 53, worked as a tractor operator for the Los Angeles Department of Water and Power for more than three decades, but he always harbored dreams of tilling land instead of asphalt, as his grandparents had done on their farm in San Diego. In 2003, he bought a small piece of property in Ventura County, in an area known for avocados. For more than a decade, he mostly lost money as a small organic farmer, growing kale, lettuce, berries, tomatoes and whatever else he could on the fertile ground, selling primarily to nearby organic markets.
For the past four years, though, he has pursued the creation of perfectly molded produce with a vengeance. He learned that he could shape only the first two fruits of a vine — subsequent pumpkins were too big. He worked with a local plastics company to develop a mold.
“When you try something for four years of your life, people really start to think you’re wacko,” he said.
This year, he estimates he produced 5,500 pumpkin heads. But in the coming year, he plans to turn over almost his entire farm to the endeavor, aiming to harvest between 30,000 and 40,000 pumpkinsteins. Cultivating them is easier than watermelons, Mr. Dighera said, because nobody is concerned about how a Halloween pumpkin tastes.