Two stacked stone pillars supports a brown wood beam arbor in this verdant hidden entryway. The silver sheen pittosporum hedge softly hides the strong edges of the brown wood fence intended to separate the space, helping to complete a cohesive design.
Custom-made curtains in a quatrefoil pattern pop against the blue walls of this living area, as seen on HGTV’s Property Brothers. A trellis-style shelf holds flowers and accessories that add a traditional garden atmosphere to the room.
Off the master bedroom is an elegant arched timber trellis with a stone walkway. Stone benches line the space for a welcoming resting spot, while climbing vines add greenery and liveliness to the space.
A rose trellis on the arched front gate ushers visitors into the lush and colorful garden pathway to this remodeled, private country cottage. Nestled on nearly a quarter of an acre, the home has three bedrooms, two bathrooms and a detached art studio and is approximately 2,127 square feet.
Bamboo trellises support a variety of edible and ornamental plants in the Back40 garden including tomatillos (Physalis philadelphica and Physalis ixocarpa); black cherry tomatoes and pretty flowering nasturtiums at the base of the trellis.
An expandable, powder-coated steel trellis drops into your pea patch in a matter of seconds and adds a splash of color to boot. It’s best to add pea supports just before planting, so you can place seeds precisely. Once peas break through soil, withhold water slightly (don’t let plants wilt) during the early growing time. This causes the peas to root deeper into soil. Peas tend to be shallow-rooted plants, which makes them more susceptible to drought and heat. Deeper roots help prolong the harvest season, as does a 2- to 4-inch mulch layer over soil around vines. Use a trellis like this to give peas a lift in spring, and when summer comes, draft it for supporting tomatoes, cucumbers or flowering vines.
When growing vines, you’ll need to find a suitable trellis for the plant to scramble up. Look online or in quality garden centers for a variety of pot-size plant supports. The most important thing with any support is that you’re able to anchor it firmly in the soil.
A new classical order was introduced to the existing disorganized and dysfunctional backyard of this La Jolla home. the garden's new black bottom pool with its mirror-like surface becomes the central focal point and entertainment space. intimate seating areas ,raised vegetable beds, along with a bocci and tennis court were organized with the use of thick stone walls and linear garden paths. mature specimen trees were preserved and laced to create a timeless feeling for this outdoor oasis.
The lush but overgrown garden in this La Jolla home has been reshaped with sculpted classical lines while still giving texture and depth alongside the borders of this pathway. The stone path crosses through a trellis wound with vines and a stone pillared archway canopied with lush greenery that both hides and belies the open garden courtyard set in the distance.