Thursday, 3 March 2016



Garden tips from Head Gardener Dave Bouch

Raising a tree's crown encourages top growth and creates an attractive shape. So, here are our garden tips on formative pruning which is good to do in early spring, starting from March.

1 Start by removing lower branches with a handsaw.

2 To ensure a clean cut, it helps to undercut each branch first.

3 For higher branches, use an extendable pole saw - it's much safer than a ladder.

garden tips

Top traditional techniques

Always make sure you cut hazel branches while in their dormant
phase (December or January is best). If cut too late, they’ll start
growing when put in the soil.


Create attractive structures using just a few hazel branches and twigs.

2 Push the hazel branches into the ground, then tie them together at the top to create a wigwam shape.

3 Thread small hazel branches through the structure to create a 'climbing frame'. Select four previously cut hazel branches and smaller hazel twigs.

sweet pea support garden tips

Saturday, 27 September 2014

Garden tips for September

Fall Garden Tips

The fall garden tips for the month of September, the most beautiful of all. In the fall garden, a final fling of colour, saturated and intense, is in stark contrast to the mellow parchment shades of surrounding meadows.The hard light of summer is replaced by soft warm rays, and the low sun pulls and rakes shadows across the garden.

Garden Tips from English garden

September also brings the first frosts, caught in the layers of flowers and foliage, so fall garden tips are based on this too. The effect can be magical on any English garden.Without doubt September’s floral stars are the asters, and the brightest star in the firmament is A. x frikartii ‘Mönch’, a hybrid of A. thomsonii and A. amellus. Its single large lavender blue flowers provide up to three months of display, and it associates effortlessly with many of the month’s other blooming beauties. Of these, I wouldn’t be without Anemone x hybrida ‘Honorine Jobert’, its silky white petals surround golden stamens, which in turn surround a green knob. Equally hard to resist are the sedums - the butterflies and hoverflies think so too - from fleshy stems and leaves, wide flat heads made up of a myriad of tiny stars persist until felled in spring.


With up to 160,000 pairs of feet treading on the tiny grass plants, it is only with intensive fall maintenance that the lawns not only survive, but thrive here at Bodnant. Even in domestic gardens,
however, lawns will look better with some attention now. The first garden tip is to rake out the
build up of dead grass (thatch) that lies in the sward and collect it up. Next of our garden tips, we need to improve surface aeration and drainage using a mechanical spiker; however, on a domestic
scale, a border fork will be just as effective. Creating these slots will enable air to get in,
relieving compaction and improving drainage.

Here is another very useful garden tip. Every two to three years we use hollow spikes to remove cores of soil, and then the holes are filled by brushing in a top dressing of 60% sand and 40% loam.


We start our bulb-planting campaign this month. Narcissus start forming roots earlier than most bulbs and so should be planted no later than September, but it can be physically difficult making planting holes, particularly if the summer was hot and dry. A solution that I find preferable is to pot up the bulbs into 9cm pots and place them into an open coldframe covered with 7cm of chipped bark.
Here they can remain until early spring, when with ease they can be lifted from the pots and planted into the short grass. If the ground is workable then plant them directly into the ground, making holes with a trowel.

English garden

Hope these fall garden tips will help you to maintain your garden at the best!

Tuesday, 27 May 2014

Garden Tips from English garden expert

Garden Tips from English garden expert

The ornamental garden plants are growing just as fast as the crops in the kitchen garden. In the Japanese garden, I am now ready to cut back the tips of the pine branches, as I am happy with the size and form they are now - this allows the trees to mature and not lose form. Elsewhere in the garden. Clematis
montana also needs a little controlling. Although it does not require pruning for flowers, we thin the plants and
feed and water each one. Doing this can reduce the chance of a top heavy mess that we so often associate
with these plants. We cut back akebia (the chocolate vine) at this time as it responds so well, especially if it
has been left for a few years. Now is also the time to tie in the new growth of all climbers.

garden tips

More garden tips: Another group of plants that needs a feed now in order to put on the best show arc the agapanthus in pots, and the best feed for them is tomato feed. In the herbaceous borders, delphinuims and lupins need tying in to supports; and while you are in the borders, remove suckers from roses and lilacs.

Our secateurs are constantly at the ready, with the laurel hedges needing to be cut back and forsylhia and
spiraea appreciating a prune after flowering. Our garden tips on it: we don't cut back all of the plant, but cut back hard one in four of the mature stems by a third. Choisya benefits from a light prune after flowering as this promotes good growth and in some cases another flush of flowers.

If the soil in your English garden is moist, then I'd put great value in mulching beds and borders. Choosing the right time to apply a mulch is essential, as if the soil is dry and cold it will be of no benefit. The main reason for doing this is to control the weeds around perennials, fruit canes and brassicas. Over time, the mulch will break down thanks to help from the worms and micro-organisms. This will improve the soil, and a yearly application will show great improvement in plant growth. Here are another great garden tips: we also practice
another method of mulching by placing down black malting and planting pumpkins and squash through it.

The matting conserves moisture and prevent weeds, and also keeps the fruit clean. This is one way to
provide the best quality vegetables for the kitchen. The gardening tasks are quite varied this month,
but one of my most exciting tasks is to place new aquatic plants in the ponds. This is a good way to
add shade for the fish, and a great excuse for me to put on a pair of waders.

Anne Marie Owens from The English Garden

Friday, 7 February 2014

Important Garden Tips


Here are some important garden tips to keep your garden beautiful and blooming. 

garden tips to create beautiful garden

  • Re-potting must be done once a year and the pot should not be bound by roots
  • Keep the soil light and aerated and moist. To It, add manure, peal moss, bone meal, pieces of bricks.
  • Pruning your plants keeps them in shape and encourages growth - another important garden tips. A few basic pruning cuts will help you rejuvenate and control the size of your shrubs and trees. For most plants, annual pruning should be done before monsoon to control the shape and size of the growth. Regular pruning throughout the growing season is done to harvest flowers, remove dead or diseased foliage or branches, and to create light penetration and airflow to the interior of the plant in order to increase bloom and overall plant health. Using these garden tips will keep your garden safe and healthy.
  • Spray pesticides regularly
  • If you don't have space outdoors, try indoor plants like Aglonema, Ferns, Diffenbachia.
  • Always buy the right gardening tools - lawn mowers, good hoes, spades, rakes, pruners, and a sturdy wheelbarrow. Garden tools with steel blades are strong enough to last for years without bending. Stainless steel is even better, because it won't rust. Keep hand tools in a basket on the garage or pantry shelf so they are always easy to find. Nothing is more frustrating than seeing a branch in need of a quick trim but having to search all over the house and garage for a pair of pruning shears. If all your garden tools are kept together -- and returned to their proper basket after each use. Using these simple garden tips will keep you well organized in your garden.
  •  Most plants thrive in some degree of bright sun exposure. While the intensity of light required by outdoor plants varies, with the exception of shade-loving plants like tropical or woodland plants, all other plants require light for photosynthesis and bloom.
  • Soil condition is also a key factor that varies for different types of plants. All plants need moisture to grow, even if you are growing a succulent garden with plants adapted to the arid desert.
Following these garden tips will help you to create your dream English garden!

Tuesday, 21 January 2014

Top 3 plants for winter garden fragrant flowers

Garden tips for winter garden fragrant flowers 

Head Gardener of Mottisfont David Stone picks the top three plants for fragrant flowers from his winter garden. (From The English Garden)

garden tips English garden
Lonicera x purpusii ‘Winter Beauty’
This winter-flowering honeysuckle brings the fragrance of midsummer to enchant and enliven
the senses on the dullest of mid-winter days. The small, cream-coloured flowers first appear
among the largely evergreen leaves in early to mid-December, and often last well into April.
‘Winter Beauty’ will form a large bush in time, with a height and spread of 2-3m, but can be
confined to a smaller size by judicious pruning in late spring. It seems to be at home in any soil,
and flowers well at Mottisfont in semi-shade. A lovely plant, whose beguiling fragrance
seems at odds with her modest blooms.

Sarcococca hookeriana var. digyna ‘Purple Stem’
As its name suggests, the young stems of this cultivar and the midribs of its slender evergreen
foliage are flushed an attractive pinky-purple. Sarcococcas seem to thrive in shade, so are
perfectly suited to awkward north-facing corners where few other plants will grow. They’re also
ideal for smaller gardens and will never outgrow their welcome. The tiny white flowers, which
appear from December to March, may seem insignificant, but what they lack in size, they make
up for in fragrance. Cut a few stems when the flowers are open, and take indoors - they will fill a
room with their sweet, almost citrus perfume.

Daphne bholua ‘Jacqueline Postill’
‘Jacqueline Postill’ stands at the forefront of winter-flowering fragrant shrubs. I first came
upon it growing in the garden of a friend. It gave off wave after wave of the most amazing
fragrance, which penetrated every corner of her garden. A truly unforgettable experience of our garden tips. The apple-blossom pink flowers, which appear in January and February, are exceptionally large and
showy; and the entire plant, which can reach up to 3m if left un-pruned, is an evergreen delight.
But I would treasure it for its fragrance alone.

The so-called Christmas rose is one of the first to flower in the
New Year, blooming right up until March. It has white saucers
and bright-yellow anthers, a perfect contrast. To last as a cut
flower, sear the stem end in boiling water for 15 seconds before
arranging. Plant in dappled shade, in neutral to alkaline soil.

These are three beautiful and fragrant flowers for your winter English garden. 

Monday, 23 December 2013

Holly decorations

Holly decorations from your garden

Decorate your outdoor space with our simple holly decorations Christmas festive ideas.

Decorate a pine wreath with sprigs of holly snipped from the garden, and hang from your door, gate or hedge. This wreath came from Seasons Florists.

Holly decorations, ideas, Christmas decorating ideas

A small wooden container of freshly cut berry-laden holly needs no further
embellishment for your Christmas festive holly decorations. Leave the basket on
a bench or doorstep to brighten up a bare winter garden and greet visitors
as they enter the house.

Holly decorations, ideas, Christmas decorating ideas

Make a seasonal Christmas decorating from a splash at your front door with a matching pair of pyramid-shaped holly bushes (standards would also look good). Or use this simple holly decorations idea like cheer up plain pots by wrapping them in plaid blankets or checked tablecloths to co-ordinate with the door colour. And when guests arrive after dark, light the way with tealights in glass lanterns. For details of the pine wreath on the door.

Holly decorations, ideas, Christmas decorating ideas

Some varieties of holly bear glowing yellow berries perfect for your Christmas holly decorations.
Here, sprigs of Ilex aquifolium 'Bacciflava' are wired into a readymade wreath and set on a garden obelisk
or gate post.

Holly decorations, BERRY RING

The close trimming that a topiaried hedge requires reduces the chance of holly berries, so you can
introduces seasonal colour by tying on big red bows. Use netting for holly decorations, which withstands wet weather better than satin does.

Holly decorations, ideas, Christmas decorating ideas, dressing a hedge


Make these charming Christmas displays from a single stem of Ilex aquifolivm U.C van Tol', as its smooth
foliage makes for pain-free decorating. Simply bend the pliable stem back on itself and secure with a twist of
florist's wire hung with a bauble to gleam in the sunlight.

bauble holly decorations

Garden tips on top favorite holly berrie for Christmas decorating 

For topiary
1 Ilex aquifolium Britain's native 'Christmas holly' has dark spiny foliage and can reach 10 metres tall.
A female bears the berries, but a male bush is also required for successful pollination.

2 I. a. 'Alaska' Dense and naturally pyramidal with bright green foliage, this can reach five to 10 metres.

3 Ilex x altaderensis 'Balearica' Vigorous, tall tree or shrub, on females its glossy berries cluster between
smooth-edged, occasionally spiny, ovate leaves.

Garden tips on top favorite holly berrie for Christmas decorating

For variegation
4 Ilex aquifolium 'Madame Briot' Its long-fingered foliage is rimmed with gold, but it's very prickly.
5 I.a. 'Handsworth New Silver' Dense shrub, which could grow to eight by five metres, this has cream-
rimmed foliage and glossy red berries on the female.

For berries
6 La. 'J.C. van T6T One of the few self-fertile hollies, this is a reliable choice for berries, which crowd
along the stems beside spineless foliage.

7 I.a. 'Bacciflava' The female boasts bright yellow berries that birds tend to resist, and smooth leaves.
8 La. 'Amber' Tall and elegant with bundles of soft orange berries, this also has smooth leaves.

Wednesday, 30 October 2013



Garden tips with pictures


Buying bareroot plants is the cheapest option. While final planting positions are being prepared or decided upon, plants are heeled into a stock bed.

Bareroot plants are only available from autumn through to spring and can be planted at any time when the
ground is not frozen. Having not been restricted by a pot, they tend to put on growth much faster than pot grown trees and shrubs.

IF PLANTING IN THEIR FINAL POSITION, make sure you place the plants at the correct distance apart. Mark out lines using sand.

WHEN PLANTING IN A STOCK BED it is quicker to dig out a trench rather than individual holes. Check it is deep enough to cover all the roots.

Garden tips on HOW TO PLANT IN STOCK BEDS. Bare-root plants

TREES AND SHRUBS can be planted in bundles if you intend to plant in their final positions in the same
season - any longer and you may damage roots.

BACKFILL WITH SOIL, ensuring that all roots are covered and the plant is no deeper than the soil
mark that is often on the trunk or stem.

Garden tips on HOW TO PLANT IN STOCK BEDS. Bare-root plants

AS PLANTS DON’T HAVE THE SUPPORT of a tree stake, at this point they need to be heeled in firmly
to prevent too much movement.

ONCE BAREROOT PLANTS HAVE BEEN PLANTED, either in bundles or in lines, water. You should not need to water much after this.

Friday, 14 June 2013

Beautiful Country Cottage Garden in France

Beautiful Country Cottage Garden in France

France has warm and great climate that can provide every possibility to create a beautiful country cottage garden. Check out these beautiful pictures of on of the country cottage gardens in France.

Beautiful Country Cottage Garden in France
Iris and blue delphiniums behind it create massive cottage garden impression.

Beautiful Country Cottage Garden in France
Left: Seedlings spontaneous and digitally Poppy bring a red and counterpoint purple in this massive
predominantly blue garden.

Right: In the spring, delphiniums dress their blooms in an enhanced blue monochrome with the deep red
Clematis' Ville de Lyon'next to it.

Beautiful Country Cottage Garden in France

2. A purple and yellow iris bouquet against the garden wall "in French"

3. Country version of the French garden, composed of massive valerian (Centrantes), iris, lupins and a
Priysocarpus 'Diabolo' along the garden wall.

4. Fragrant and florilère, rose 'Seven Sisters' or rose seven colors offers shades of candy pink to white powder colors.

Beautiful Country Cottage Garden in France

In the cottage garden with clay soil these blue solid lined flowers of Geranium Orion with stones rock make a beautiful country garden composition which blooms from June to September!

Beautiful Country Cottage Garden in France
In the French cottage garden, walkways grass frame the animated beds poppies and coquelourdes. Basically, two old roses exuberant: Ms. Legras Saint-Germain 'and' Madame Plantier '.

Beautiful Country Cottage Garden in France

Beautiful Country Cottage Garden in France
 The evening light highlights the sheer texture of irises. Right: an unknown named 'Loulsette' by Françoise in memory of a neighbor who had given him, this rose is a favorite for its flowers and tassels glossy foliage.

What a beautiful country cottage garden in France!

Garden tips on coleus plants

Coleus plants and garden tips

Coleus plants are out to conquer the world... or so it seems, considering the groundswell of new varieties and their growing fan base. Check out our garden tips for coleus plants. Once limited to sun-averse varieties, this genus of tropical plants now offers coleus plants hybrids that flourish in both sun and shade. Talk about broadening your horizons.

Coleus plants and garden tips

Coleus plants varieties

Who would have thought an annual with such little flower power could be so colorful? Green, orange, and red are just a few of the vibrant leaf hues on the coleus color wheel. Choose coleus plants among varieties in one dominant shade, such as purple 'Merlot' and bronze ColorBlaze 'Sedona'. There are multicolor types, too—for example, 'Kiwi Fern'and 'Inky Fingers'display contrasting edges; Electric Lime and 'Gays Delight' have boldly colored veins; and 'Mint Mocha' sports splotches. Leaves can be big or small, smooth or ruffled, and delicately serrated or deeply lobed. Some varieties, such as the 3- to 4-foot-tall Big Red Judy, belong in the back of a border; trailing types such as 'Chocolate Drop' are suited to hanging baskets.

Coleus plants varieties

Carry over your favorites coleus plants varieties from year to year, and add a few new varieties each spring, too. Before long, coleuses may just take over your world.

Coleus know-how

Look for myriad coleus varieties at garden centers in spring—buy only stocky, well-branched plants. Check the plant tag for each cultivar's sun tolerance, height, and spacing requirements. For containers, purchase an all-purpose potting soil.

Coleus needs fertile, well-drained soil for optimal growth. Before planting, loosen garden soil with a spading fork and mix in a gene amount of compost. If planting in spring, wait until all danger of frost has passed.

Water as necessary to keep soil moist but not soggy. Containers may need to be watered daily, in the garden, mulch plants to conserve soil moisture and shade out weeds. Feed every two weeks with a balanced fertilizer.

Garden tips for coleus plants

Coleus care
These garden workhorses reed little reining. With just a bit of encouragement, plants fill colorful roles in
and out of the garden.

Many gardeners remove flowers to keep the focus on foliage and encourage bushier plant

Coleuses are versatile plant partners. The red- and yellow-flecked foliage of 'Mint Mocha' mirrors the
hues in Rudbeckia Denver Daisy and dwarf purple fountain grass (Penniseturn setaceum). 

Before first frost, bring potted coleuses, such as 'Black Dragon' indoors to grow as houseplants. Set plants
near a bright east- or west- facing window.

Thursday, 6 June 2013

Godinton House Delphinium Flower Garden

 Delphinium Flower Garden

Godinton House, Delphinium, flower garden, famous, walled garden

Godinton House is famous English garden for its walled Delphinium Flower Garden. In mid-June, the long borders in the walled garden at Godinton House are a magnificent sight: a mass of indigo, blue, mauve, pink and white spires, all swaying back and forth, dancing to the melodic hum of the bees as they buzz from flower to flower. ‘This was the vision of Bob Carvill, a memberof the local Delphinium Society branch.

Running out of room in his own English garden, Bob saw the potential of the walled garden as the perfect new home for his precious blooms . ‘Protection from the wind was the main reason he chose it,’ says Vivien.
‘Delphiniums are so delicate, they are easily snapped in two in all but the gentlest breeze, which is just heartbreaking for any grower.’

Godinton House, Delphinium, flower garden, famous, walled garden
Godinton House, Delphinium, flower garden, famous walled garden
The lovely mellow Godinton House 18th-century brick walls  didn’t go unnoticed either, providing as they
do such an attractive backdrop. The first delphiniums were introduced in the year 2000, and filled one bed. Over the years, the space given to them has increased and it now amounts to three long borders, packed with more than 200 plants. ‘Looking after them is a true labour of love for the local Delphinium Society group,’ says Vivien. ‘About seven or eight members meet here every Wednesday to tend the plants.’
This involvs waging an ongoing war with the slugs, which can be a real problem at the beginning of the growing season; staking the plants in spring, and dead-heading them after they’ve flowered in June to get a second, shorter flush through August.

Godinton House, Delphinium, flower garden, famous, walled garden

‘We grow some delphiniums in the walled garden borders of the main garden and the cut flower beds,’
she laughs. ‘I feel awful as they get much less attention, but they do okay.’ While the delphiniums steal the show for a month or two, the walled garden is in the throes of an ongoing restoration project and is filled with a bounty of other delights. ‘We have cultivated one half of it as a potager, so it’s planted each year with a combination of cut flowers and vegetables,’ says Vivien. ‘It is really satisfying as the flowers are used each
week in the house, which is open to the public, and the vegetables are either used in the tea rooms, sold to the public or eaten by those of us who live and work here.

Godinton House, Delphinium, flower garden, famous, walled garden

Given the Godinton House and garden’s history, it is really important to me that we keep the impression
of a working kitchen garden for visitors to see, even if we cannot maintain the entire area as it would once have been.’ In fact, some of the residents have even take n up growing their own vegetables in the walled garden, so plans are now being considered to extend the scheme and find more ground for them to cultivate.
The majority of the south-facing long border, which would at one time have been furnished with a number of greenhouses, was planted by Vivien and her team last year, with an ornamental selection of plants that
appreciate the warmth of this position.

Godinton House, Delphinium, flower garden, famous, walled garden
Godinton House, Delphinium, flower garden, famous walled garden

Garden tips om walled garden

‘There is a big collection of iris supplied by a local grower, which look stunn ing in May, just before the delphiniums come into flower. They are inter planted with climbers, herbaceous perennials and shrubs to give
interest later in the year. We’re plan ting a collection of quince trees in the grassed area of the walled garden too.’

A fantastic new greenhouse is also situated along the south-facing wall, a replacement for the two old houses that were beyond repair . It is divided into three areas, all kept at different temp eratures: the warm
zone is mainly filled with ornamentals, such as orchids, palms, ferns, bougainvillea and veltheimia; seeds and cuttings, which require some heat, are raised in a cooler zone together with pot plants for the house while
tender plants are overwintered in the remaining cold section of the greenhouse.

Godinton House, Delphinium, flower garden, famous, walled garden
Godinton House, Delphinium, flower garden, famous walled garden
The Godinton House Delphinium Flower Garden estate maintenance team have also painstakingly restored an alpine house and recently finished the north-facing greenhouse, which Vivien now hopes to use for her
collection of ferns.

Under her guidance, the English gardens have undergone a number of changes in the past 10 year s. ‘I will always aim to keep the architectural backbone of Sir Reginald Blomfield’s original design, which dates back
to the turn of the 20th century. ‘Of course, it is in the nature of a garden to grow and develop - for me, the joy of gardening is the constant change, and I feel so lucky to have a combination of formal and wild garden, plenty of scope for future projects and a lovely and unusual atmosphereof community here on the estate. I imagine that I will be gardening here until my fingers are prised from the gate latch.’

Godinton House, Delphinium, flower garden, famous, walled garden

And, having seen the gorgeous Godinton gardens, who can blame her?

Godinton House, Godinton Lane, Ashford, Kent
TN23 3BP. The gardens are open daily from
1 March to 1 November; 2-5.30pm. See over the
page for details of the Delphini um Festi val,
taking place on site at Godinton House from 14
to 21 June. The house and tearooms open Friday,
Saturday and Sunday from 10 April to 4
October; 2-5pm. Tel: +44 (0)1233 620773 .

Wednesday, 5 June 2013

New Garden Office Ideas from British company

Garden Office Ideas

British agency Archipod developed a new garden office, an easily movable structure, in which you can pleasantly to work and enjoy your garden. I think kids will especially love this garden office idea.

Archipod Garden Office Ideas

Garden Office Ideas

Modern Garden Office Ideas

modern Garden Office Ideas

It's surely feels like you are in spaceship in this modern garden office!

modern Garden Office Ideas

Friday, 19 April 2013

Nasturtiums how to grow

Nasturtiums in the garden

Most of us can claim to have grown a nasturtium or two by about age six, as nasturtiums large seeds make them a favorite "day-care project" (along with beans and sunflowers), and because they germinate so quickly (in 10 to 14 days)- presumably before budding young horticulturists lose interest. But familiarity shouldn't breed contempt: These annuals have handsome, shield-shaped leaves and bear unique, helmethaped flowers in hot. vivid, carnival colors.

nasturtiums, nasturtium

Nasturtium flowers contain about 130 milligrams of vitamin C per lOO grams.

Nasturtiums belong to the genus Tropaeolam (meaning "trophy"), which comprises about 85 species that are
indigenous to the mountainous regions of Central and South America. Forms of our common garden nasturtium— T. majus, a South American native found from Colombia to Bolivia—have been grown and selected in the Americas and Europe for more than 350 years.

All of the nasturtium plant (except the root) is edible, and there's no doubt our ancestors looked upon nasturtiums primarily as food: The common name giving a nod to the unrelated genus Nasturtium, which
we recognize as watercress.

Nasturtiums how to grow

Nasturtiums how to grow

When growing your nasturtiums in containers, remember to use soilless potting mix or just plain peat moss that's been well-moistened; the least hint of nitrogen will produce leaves like lily pads, but not a single flower. Like morning glories, nasturtiums manufacture all the food they require through photosynthesis, so lay off the 20-20-20, and simply savor the flavor while enjoying the view!

  • Sow nasturtium seeds in situ outdoors in beds or containers one centimetre deep in a full-sun location, one week before your last frost date.
  • In beds and borders sow nasturtium seeds in nutrient-poor soil (amend rich soil with sand and peat moss).
  • Harvest young nasturtium leaves and flowers as soon as they're fully open.
Nasturtiums how to grow

Nasturtiums perfect partners

Grow nasturtiums together with other annuals and tender perennials that bloom in the same color palette and that will tolerate the same lean growing conditions, such as:

FIESTA GITANA' DWARF CALENDULA (Calendula officinalis Fiesta Gitana Group) 

ANNUAL CHOCOLATE COSMOS (Cosmos ctrosanguineus)

'YELLOW FLAME' GAZANIA (Gozonia 'Yellow Flame' [Big Kiss Series]) ANNUAL


Thursday, 18 April 2013

Outdoor decorating ideas

Outdoor decorating ideas

Having beautiful garden gives you lots of inspiration decorating ideas. Look at our outdoor decorating ideas for new ideas. Create relaxing area in your garden.

outdoor decorating ideas

outdoor decorating ideas

outdoor decorating ideas,

outdoor decorating ideas,

Nice decorating ideas on outdoor resting areas.

outdoor decorating ideas,

outdoor decorating ideas,

One of the easiest outdoor decorating ideas is using a hammock with lot of pillows and fabric throws.

outdoor decorating ideas,

Create a romantic tea setting around your lavender bushes.

outdoor decorating ideas,

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