..under stairs. Suggest to delete tree shown in this garden but moss covered rocks could be added along with smooth black rocks

Creating Zen Nooks & Crannies for Your Home

Creating Zen Nooks & Crannies for Your Home Home Edit. A zen garden nook right under the stairs. Imagine an entryway with an overlook into an interior courtyard.

Lush planted courtyard with tile floor / Photographed by François Halard, Vogue, May 2013

Large trees in small planted areas & water feature- (walled in, but it still feels like you are in nature)- fireplace & water feature in one area- patterned tiles.

Keep It Simple, Stupid | Laguna Dirt

Laguna Dirt photos outside a landscape architect's office in Laguna, CA ~ amazing.love the succulent spillers on the roof, too Outdoor Landscaping

#Large white #planters with Silver birch against a black clad barn in Debden Essex

Large white planters with Silver birch against a black clad barn in Debden Essex - House Designs Exterior

You'll need some space for containers like these but they bring some drama to this entry.

these earth-colored urn/pots are so appealing. And probably so expensive, I've got a knack for picking things way out of my budget!

Over hanger for the front potters

Similar planting for revised front garden; balls, dichondra 'Silver falls' and corten planters

Hideo Kumaki Architect Office: GREEN PROJECT

Hideo Kumaki Architect A way to provide shade for you home in the summer. Annual vines are gone by winter, to let the sun back in when you need it.

A gorgeous spot for a morning coffee! Butterfly chairs from Angelucci 20th Century and Jardan Stanley stool. Styled by The Outdoor Stylist. Photo – Annette O’Brien

A gorgeous spot for a morning coffee! Butterfly chairs from Angelucci Century and Jardan Stanley stool. Styled by The Outdoor Stylist. Photo – Annette O’Brien

Black and white (via Bloglovin.com )

Black and white (desiretoinspire.net)

The pot cluster goes modern. Sculptural use of plants in simple geometric pots. Equisetum, Pinus mugo, and a purple Aeonium prove that less is definitely more.

Grouping several striking planters of similar materials (DIY concrete or clay perhaps?), filling each one with a single, non-flowering architectural plant = a sophisticated look.

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