Landscaping & Gardening Information
While the briefness of their glory has to be acknowledged, cherries really are the hardy spring-flowering trees for temperate climate gardens. I can think of no others, apart from their close Prunus relatives and some of the magnolias that even come close to rivalling flowering cherries for sheer weight of bloom and vibrance of colour.
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A Guide for Servicing Your Chainsaw
Chainsaws provide many years of service for very little upkeep. Taking the time to service your chainsaw will help ensure that your equipment will not let you down.
Catch a Leprechaun in Your Garden
There is no mention to be found of female leprechauns in traditional Irish legend, so as to how they came to be ..
Lifes a Beach--A Shore Theme in your Outdoor Space
Twentieth century American architect Phillip Johnson once said, "I hate vacations. If you can build buildings, why sit on the beach?" Mr.
Named by Linnaeus in 1735 in honour of the Jesuit priest and naturalist Georg Josef Kamel, Camellia is a genus originating mainly from China but with a range covering a large area of South East Asia. The exact number of species is not clear but it is somewhere around 100.
Sometimes known as yellow waxbells, Kirengeshoma palmata is a late-flowering rhizomatous perennial up to 1.2m high with arching stems and is native to the woods and mountain lowlands of Korea and the Japanese islands of Shikoku and Kyushu.
Fuchsia (named after Leonhard Fuchs, a 16th century German botanist) is a genus of over 100 species of shrubs and small trees. Although there are four New Zealand native species (colensoi, excorticata, perscandens and procumbens) and one from Tahiti, the vast bulk of the genus occurs in Central and South America.
Very soon stocks of new season's roses will be arriving in the garden centres, if they're not already there. Indeed, to be sure of getting the most sought after varieties it may have been necessary to put an order in some time ago.
If you appreciate plants that have no hesitation in boldly stating their presence with huge, almost artificially perfect flowers, then tuberous begonias are for you. While some may find them rather too overstated, downright brazen even, if you like colour, and plenty of it, with subtlety an option rather than compulsory, then look no further.
Everybody recognises palm trees, they are the universal symbol for the tropics but many are hardy enough for our temperate climate gardens. Until recently New Zealand gardeners have had only a very limited range of palms to choose from.
Think of cyclamen and the chances are that Mothers Day immediately comes to mind, which is something of a pity. Now don't misinterpret me, there's nothing wrong with mothers or with having a day for them, but it does seem a little unfortunate when such beautiful, adaptable and useful plants become so commercialised that there's difficulty escaping that association.
Although it is a member of the Thymelaeaceae, the family that includes the daphnes, it would be hard to imagine a plant less like a daphne at first glance. However, if you are familiar with the deciduous Daphne genkwa, there is some hint of resemblance there.
Delavays Blueberry (Vaccinium delavayi)
Whether we know it or not, most of us are familiar with the genus Vaccinium as it has among its members several current or potential commercial crops, such as blueberry, cranberry, bilberry and huckleberry. Vaccinium delavayi, however, is strictly ornamental and very unlikely to be our next export success.
The Protea Family (Proteaceae)
The protea family (Proteaceae) includes a wide range of ground covers, trees and shrubs that often make superb garden plants. While some of the species are frost-tender, they are in all other respects remarkably resilient plants that often thrive in situations where others would rapidly succumb.
Viburnums are related to the honeysuckles, so it should come as no surprise that many of them have fragrant flowers. But that's not all they have in their favour.
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The Keech Hospice Care garden in Luton, Bedfordshire was created by Gardeners' World presenter Frost and Bespoke Outdoor Spaces with help from Homebase donations.
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Some 34 community-led projects have won funding for natural flood defences as part of a Government drive to pioneer innovative techniques to reduce flood risk.
BA (Hons) Jewellery and Objects students from Birmingham University recently exhibited at the RHS Chatsworth Flower Show as part of a live project with Horticulture Week.
Nurture Landscapes has secured its fifth acquisition in 12 months with the purchase of the landscape maintenance operations of Bedfordshire-based Frosts Group.
Leicester City Council will shortly begin removing or cutting back many overgrown trees and shrubs in the grounds of the city's largest entertainment venue, to bring the landscape closer to its early 20th century design.
Reesink Turfcare has expanded its team in East Anglia with five new members.
Sherriff Amenity, the fine turf and landscaping division of Agrovista UK, has acquired amenity and local authority specialist supplier Terra Firma (Scotland).
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The UK domestic garden landscaping materials market, including horticulture, hard landscaping and garden decoration, increased by 2% in 2016, according to fresh research.
Industry-designed standards for four new apprenticeships have been approved by the Government, after two years' of work by dozens of organisations.
A challenge to European legislatory organisation's assessment of glyphosate has been rejected.
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The RHS has awarded 141 medals to exhibitors at RHS Hampton Court Palace Flower Show, including 57 gold medals, 47 silver-gilts, 29 silvers and eight bronzes.
BRE, Biotecture and architect and interior designer Oliver Heath are working on an office refurbishment which will be used as live study of the benefits of biophilic design.