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Our final What Makes a House a Home column is from photographers and brand-new parents Gemma and Andrew Ingalls. You've seen their photography in GARDEN DESIGN magazine (including on our November/December cover) and we're thrilled to share their apartment and magnificent houseplants with you.
The story behind Mexico's ethnobotanical garden in Oaxaca, a landscape of unexpected shapes and colors. 
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Experimentation and fun transform the aesthetics of green roofs.
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Why not lure your vegetable crop up toward the sky this year? Arbors and trellises create visual interest and additional acreage for your plants.
Today's links include an ingenious planter that self-waters, tips for throwing an outdoor party, and the Freedom Garden in Louisiana. 
A new garden—his own—marks the next step in Piet Oudolf's constantly evolving creative journey. 
On Kauai, a private garden retreat is the setting for a seasonal celebration — Hawaiian-style
With commentary by Oehme, van Sweden principal Eric Groft. 

Named for its graceful clumps of narrow foliage and nodding bottlebrush-like flowers, Pennisetum alopecuroides is “a true four-season grass that brings the feeling of the waterfront right into the garden. It catches the wind and nods its foxtail flowerheads into pools seemingly for a drink.”

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This plant is described as looking like and smelling like "the backside of a flatulent pig." And, bonus—it's easy to grow! Our latest look at the plant catalogs gracing our desk.
Using a few simple and inexpensive materials, including a peat pot and some moss, our new contributor Laurie Cinotto shows us how to DIY these sweet Easter baskets, perfect for displaying eggs, candy, a succulent, or a few cut flowers.
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