Squash, leafy greens and onions are the top edibles that millennials plant organically, according to The Home Depot’s 2015 Fall Gardening Survey. Lauren and Josh Swanson were surprised by this pumpkin plant that sprouted in the middle of their Texas yard.
Young or old, who doesn't love a butterfly? This fun sticker book will get kids excited about their garden friend pollinators, while kids-at-heart will find themselves adorning packages, letters and anything they can with these beautiful, colorful stickers. Butterflies of the World.
Sculptures of a boy pouring out a bucket and a girl holding onto her sunhat are positioned in a flowering, lush outdoor garden. A stone archway outlines a doorway that serves as a side entrance to the home.
The placement of this dry cast sandstone statuary is prominent on steps and near vibrant containers. The Native American "Nakoma" sculptural figure was designed by Frank Lloyd Wright and reproduced by Nichols Bros.
Position microgardens on balconies where there is structural strength. Moist soil gets very heavy, so consider the total weight (soil + pot + plants + water) of each container, says Anne Gibson of TheMicroGardener.com. You may need to consult an engineer to find out if the structural capacity can handle the additional weight. It is wise to position heavy pots close to the strength of the structural wall or around the perimeter.
Pick a peck of peppers for pickling, roasting or eating out of hand with this sweet pepper. Fruits ripen in a blaze of hues, including orange, yellow, red and purple. Peppers resemble hot peppers, but offer a sweet bite. Plants thrive in containers and yield readily. When the harvest is heaviest, pick some peppers to dry and create strings or ristras.
This is the end of the snails stepping stone trail at Timberline. It terminates under the dining table on the upper terrace. The shaded table in the garden serves as a nice relaxing spot to enjoy the garden adorned with flowers and various types of foliage.