Once a hobby, this garden quickly became an obsession for author Roger De Muth.
A garden can be an excellent teacher. See what lessons were learned in this garden.
This award-winning garden by LaurelRock Company gives equal weight to aesthetics and the environment.

The Weekly Notebook

Dec
04
10:14am
0
My Garden: Bed, Breakfast, and Beautiful Gardens A visit to Sea Cliff Gardens B&B in Port Angeles, Wash., is literally like stepping into a painting. Strolling through the grounds among lush evergreens and rolling lawns, you’ll follow a flagstone walkway through a shaded woodland garden carpeted with primrose, hostas, hellebores, wood poppies and sweet alyssum. A waterfront rose garden with pink Adirondack benches overlooks the Strait of Juan de Fuca, toward the shores of Victoria, British Columbia. Over 100 blooming rhododendrons ... Read More »
Dec
02
08:31am
0
Event: Hugo França at the Fairchild Botanic Garden ~ Dec. 1 thru May 31 Brazilian artist Hugo França can see form and texture in the remnants of once living trees. His hand crafted accents and furniture evoke the essential beauty of well seasoned burl and exotic wood grain. There's no better place to experience such natural creativity than at the Fairchild Botanic Garden in Coral Gables, Florida. Here the artist and the Garden are committed to fostering sustainability and promoting conservational awareness. Read More »
Related Topics: botanical garden | exhibit | Garden Event | Trees | Visit
Nov
29
09:30am
0
Modern & Merry: A Versatile Twist on Holiday Décor Make your outdoor space merry and bright with a twist on tradition this year. We teamed up with ShopBoxhill.com to curate a collection of contemporary outdoor products for conversation pieces you won’t want to pack away when the holidays are over. Read More »
Related Topics: classic | Decor | decorating | Furniture | holiday
Nov
27
04:12pm
0
Giving Thanks for Winter Squash During a time when there wasn’t a Whole Foods or local farmers market to ensure your holiday meal, chance gardeners of the 17th century began to count on winter squash, the “vegetable marrow” of their time for their survival.  Read More »
Nov
25
03:18pm
0
Philadelphia: Nature-Inspired Outdoor Murals Enjoy these vivid images of some of Philadelphia’s most vibrant murals adorning both public and private spaces as part of the city’s Mural Arts program. Read More »
Related Topics: art | northeast | Philadelphia
Nov
22
03:24pm
0
My Garden: A Garden for Misfit Plants Ever wonder where the leftover or unwanted plants of a design go to pasture? Many of these plants find their way to designer Anna Brooks' Michigan garden, where it’s ok to be a misfit. Read More »
Related Topics: Designers | Midwest | my garden | plants
Nov
20
04:51pm
0
My Garden: A Bit of Japan in the Netherlands A penchant for growing Bonsai trees inspires gardener Ramon Smit to create a full-scale Japanese garden Read More »
Related Topics: bonsai | Japanese | my garden | Netherlands
Nov
18
08:50am
45
Botanic Notables: Plants of The Hunger Games When The Hunger Games sequel, Catching Fire opens this Friday, early reviews say the dramatic and subversive storyline will not disappoint its ravenous fans. In anticipation, we pulled this article from our archives as a horticultural hat tip to Suzanne Collins and The Hunger Games trilogy. Read More »
Nov
15
10:44am
0
Italy: Green Terrace Roof Garden When landscape architect Gabriella Mazzola designed a roof garden for her clients atop a modern residential building in Italy, she understood why they asked for "a green oasis of relaxation.” Her gentle hand with a feel for fine-textured plants creates a remarkable transformation and allows light to penetrate while providing screens for backgrounds and privacy. This space features a dozen great ideas for adding warmth and contrast to cold hard surfaces. Read More »
Related Topics: Italy | Rooftop garden
Nov
13
09:24am
0
Botanic Notables: Quintessentially Mediterranean Quercus They're native to the Mediterranean, but for thousands of years Quercus suber, the cork oak has been an orchard tree in Spain and Portugal. It's easy to identify by the thick, deeply fissured, spongy bark which is the source of wine corks. The cork bark builds up over time to a layer up to a foot thick, then it's stripped away for harvest every ten years. Read More »
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