Simple contrasts spark garden interest: Scott Shrader edged a seventeenth-century stone water trough. with elegant, sheared boxwoods and ‘Blue Glow’ agaves. the trough features a bronze spigot from La Maison Francaise Antiques, Inc that’s a replic

Nature's Vision Blog. Wamberal coastal residence. Front garden plantings consist of Coastal Rosemary, Coastal and Swamp Banksia, Queensland Bottle Tree, Casuarina Cousin it, Xanthorrhea glauca, Poa Suggan Buggan, NZ flax, Corokia Silver Ghost and Carex grasses planted amongst aged railway stepped sleepers, basalt boulders and terrazo steppers.

Nice look for the side of the house, instead of rock maybe -- Carex grasses planted amongst aged

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Railroad tie and gravel garden/side yard walkway. I usually don't like gravel and railroad ties but this might be a workable and less expensive option than pavers for backyard walkway to screen porch

Is it Time to Reconsider Using Australian Natives?

Raingardens are popping up all over the country. They look incredible and are a great way to save water and protect our environment from erosion and pollution. Find out everything you ever need to know about our water wise friend, the raingarden.

it’s wise to choose landscaping elements that are appropriate to the climate and require minimal water. Because of their varying root systems, grass, trees, and flowers all have different water requirements. When you design your garden, consider the layout of the irrigation system, and try to arrange plants according to the amount of water they need!

GREEN BUILDING 101: Water Efficiency, Both Inside and Outside the Home

it’s wise to choose landscaping elements that are appropriate to the climate and require minimal water. Because of their varying root systems, grass, trees, and flowers all have different water requirements. When you design your garden, consider the layou


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