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EcoWalls, Living Wall Systems


Using Your Wall As Nature's Canvas

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 EcoWalls is creating a green footprint in urban environments.  We offer our clients a unique opportunity to connect with nature in unexpected spaces by creating lush gardens on building facades, freestanding structures, and other vertical surfaces.  We are a full service firm specializing in manufacturing, designing, installing, and maintaining living walls.  We offer the highest quality products and services in the industry.  Our company also provides training to design professionals so that they may extend our products, knowledge, and services to their own clients.

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With years of research behind EcoWalls, our materials, methodology, and focus are to provide our clients with a sustainable approach to creating living architecture so that they may enjoy the aesthetic and environmental benefits of our living walls for years to come.

1200 Florence Columbus Rd.
Bordentown, NJ 08505
Ph: (908) 268-2281
F: (908) 788-7646
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Vertical Gardens Technology

Plant wall design is a company that creates and install  living walls, plant walls and vertical gardens using live tropical plants.

We work closely with architects and designers to create a living art piece using live plant materials, and help them to bring the project to life.




Largest Living Wall Biofilter in USA

Drexel University

Drexel University - Papadakis Integrated Science Building

NEDLAW Living Walls has completed the installation of the largest known active living wall in the United States. The 1570-plus square foot structure is located at Drexel University in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, and was designed and installed as part of the new Papadakis Integrated Sciences Building.

According to Dr. Alan Darlington, president of NEDLAW Living Walls, more than 1100 individual plants and 20-plus different plant types were used to fill the wall. “The active living wall at Drexel University is some 70 feet tall and over 22 feet wide,” says Darlington, noting that the wall, which incorporates the patented NEDLAW Living Walls biofilter system, is capable of generating between 16,000 and 30,000 cubic feet of ‘virtual’ outside air per minute.

The Drexel University wall was designed by NEDLAW Living Walls in collaboration with Toronto-based Diamond and Schmitt Architects as a key component of the sustainable design features of the Papadakis Integrated Sciences Building, which is targeting LEED Silver designation for energy efficiency. The six-story, 150,000 square-foot building will house 44 research and teaching laboratories for biomedical engineering, biology and organic chemistry, and a fossil preparation lab. Principal architect, Donald Schmitt, says the goal of incorporating the five-story active living wall is to “set a new standard of architectural and sustainable design excellence, one that will engage students and faculty alike in an interactive environment for learning and research.”

According to Dr. Donna Murasko, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences at Drexel University, “the living wall not only improves the overall learning environment, but also creates an opportunity for further research into even higher quality living walls in the future.”

Darlington notes that the benefits of an active living wall extend well beyond its aesthetic contribution to the space it inhabits. “Traditionally, air quality systems in buildings replace used, ‘dirty’ indoor air with new outside air. In the summer, this new air must be cooled and in the winter it must be heated before being distributed. This conditioning of the new air represents a substantial portion of the energy costs of a building. An active living wall supplies the same quality air as what you would get outside, at a fraction of the energy cost.”

The patented biofilter system, which appears as a plant wall, is also effective at removing a number of airborne gaseous pollutants that negatively impact indoor air quality. It does this by connecting to the building’s air handling system that is used to draw ‘dirty’ indoor air over the root zone of the plants. As part of this process, the beneficial micro-organisms that make their home in the root zone of the plants, use the airborne pollutants as food and break them down into water and carbon dioxide.

Installation of the active living wall in the Papadakis Integrated Sciences Building at Drexel University is now complete, with an official opening scheduled for September 20th, for the upcoming academic year.

For More on this project visit

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