Once completed, JTI shipped the components of the inverted garden to Miami along with installation instructions written by Walter Brough. Installation took six months. Each of the seven chambers comprise tubes, tension rods and compression struts, which are attached to the walls and structural steel at the top of the building. The tubes, which descend from those chambers, are covered with felt that has pockets cut into it. The plants are placed in those pockets, and water is delivered into the felt through nozzles at the top of the tubes. The water works its way down the tubes, sustaining the plant roots in a soil-less system. The museum’s inverted gardens were designed by French botanist and inventor of the vertical garden, Patrick Blanc, who received technical implementation assistance from ArquitectonicaGEO, a landscape architecture firm.