When using a Ceramic container for planting, always remember to bring it indoors during harsh winter weather. These temperatures can cause the pot to break and crack. Proper care for your planters allows them to last, creating an attractive appearance and providing a wonderful home for your foliage. Ceramic containers and pots are great for adding a pop of color into your garden or inside of your home. These colorful planters can be the perfect addition.
When purchasing a planter, be sure to account for the size and needs of the particular plant. The roots of the plants are bound inside the container, so they cannot get the nutrients that plants outside of pots can. This means you should frequently fertilize plants, to make up for the lack of natural nutrients.  These planters will also need to be watered frequently, but be sure the pot has proper drainage to avoid over-watering. Ceramic Planters are able to retain water very easily, so be sure to check your plant often to avoid rotting.
Ceramic Planters are a wonderful choice for container gardening as they come in a variety of shapes, sizes, and colors. The bold and beautiful colors will add a wonderful “pop” of color to any setting. These pottery pots are often heavier, so be careful when moving them to a new location, as they can be broken easily. Ceramic planters are often sold in sets. The sets of planters may seem a bit overwhelming, but it is a great opportunity for you to get more for your money. When adding multiple glazed planters to your garden, you should consider the sizes of each of the planters. Using multiple sizes can allow you to add depth and dimension into your garden, no matter what your landscape is. Sets of planters are also excellent for gifting. The many sizes of planters and shapes from sets can

be planted with colorful flowers or plants and given as gifts to loved ones for a unique present.

Pottery is the ceramic material which makes up potterywares,[1] of which major types include earthenwarestoneware and porcelain. The place where such wares are made by a potter is also called a pottery (plural “potteries”). The definition of pottery used by the American Society for Testing and Materials (ASTM) is “all fired ceramic wares that contain clay when formed, except technical, structural, and refractory products.”[2]

Pottery is one of the oldest human inventions, originating before the Neolithic period, with ceramic objects like the Gravettian culture Venus of Dolní Věstonice figurine discovered in the Czech Republic date back to 29,000–25,000 BC,[3] and pottery vessels that were discovered in Jiangxi, China, which date back to 18,000 BC. Early Neolithic pottery have been found in places such as Jomon Japan (10,500 BC),[4] the Russian Far East (14,000 BC),[5] Sub-Saharan Africa[citation needed] and South America.[citation needed]

Pottery is made by forming a ceramic (often clay) body into objects of a required shape and heating them to high temperatures in a kiln which removes all the water from the clay, which induces reactions that lead to permanent changes including increasing their strength and hardening and setting their shape. A clay body can be decorated before or after firing; however, prior to some shaping processes, clay must be prepared. Kneading helps to ensure an even moisture content throughout the body. Air trapped within the clay body needs to be removed. This is called de-airing and can be accomplished either by a machine called a vacuum pug or manually by wedging. Wedging can also help produce an even moisture content. Once a clay body has been kneaded and de-aired or wedged, it is shaped by a variety of techniques. After shaping, it is dried and then fired.

Pottery was in use in South Asia dating back to prehistoric times, including areas now forming Pakistan and northwest India, during the Mehrgarh Period II (5,500-4,800 BC) and Merhgarh Period III (4,800-3,500 BC), known as the ceramic Neolithic and chalcolithic. Pottery, including items known as the ed-Dur vessels, originated in regions of the Saraswati River / Indus River and have been found in a number of sites in the Indus Civilization