Ever wondered how much water to give your newly planted trees and shrubs and how long you need to keep watering? Curious why you should put mulch around your plants – other than because it looks awesome? Not certain when you should fertilize or prune your plants? Find it all out here!
It’s the season of spectacular garden bloom. The time of year to lounge in your lawn chair (or living room recliner – no judgment here) and enjoy the beauty of all your hard work. Despite all the color in the garden though, the plant that stands out above the rest is the hydrangea. The large clusters of blooms send a clear message that summer has arrived and pool parties must commence.
Plant Profile: Sambucus
There are times when you need the perfect and unique plant in your garden. A plant that displays a spectacular trifecta of sheer wonderfulness: *Delicate yet sturdy flowers that turn into lovely and, in many cases, edible fruit. *Color that shines without ostentation. *A soft texture that belies its true strength.
Oh, you may think that this perfect plant doesn’t exist, but it does my gardening friends, and it goes by the name Sambucus. And did I mention they are deer resistant?
You know that moment when you drive up your street, pull up to your home and suddenly realize that your landscape seems a bit tired and needs to be updated? That’s the same time you look at your neighbor’s homes and think, man, they look so fresh. That, my friends, is the moment you know your landscape needs some help and it’s time you did something about it.
No longer content with a simple front porch swing, homeowners are expanding their outdoor spaces to suit their modern lifestyles, well-being, and to show a greater respect and appreciation for nature around them. These are the qualities that play a part in the upcoming landscape trends. Here are 5 Landscape Trends to watch for in 2017.
It seems strange to think that you may need to pull out the hoses again in the winter. Especially when they are all put away and you thought your yard work was done. But if you have planted anything new this year, or the last few years for that matter, your plants can certainly benefit from some water if nature has given us none.