Ideas

Ideas
From our garden to yours, we share inspiration from around the world for gardens big and small.
This modern roof terrace in Italy is an oasis of relaxation designed by landscape architect Gabriella Mazzola
Now that it is past the autumnal equinox we begin to think of coziness and warmth as the days begin to get shorter and cooler.
From a “forest floor” to the canopy of trees, this secret outdoor room provides deep shades of green
Most Recent

Articles & Photos

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A Pennsylvania state representative and his wife wanted to test their theory that sustainability and style can go hand in hand. Seven years later, they have their proof.
A garden in Santa Fe honors the native landscape and makes the most of every drop of rain that falls
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Related Topics: Ideas | Gardens | Photo tours
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"Ellsworth Kelly Plant Drawings" is on view at New York's Metropolitan Museum of Art. The show spans sixty years of work, including his early sketches in 1940s Paris, his recent work in upstate New York, and everywhere in between. “Each drawing that I’ve done, I have found. Meaning, I see a plant I want to draw."
How storm-water management is transforming the roads we drive on.
Tree house communities in Costa Rica, cooking with Mario Batali’s chefs, bananas in Paris, and more in today’s Links We Love!

 

Looking for a gift idea for the arborist who has everything? Three years after its popular debut, a birdcage-shaped treehouse in a remote New Zealand redwood forest is for sale.
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Matilija poppies (Romneya coulteri) are fondly referred to as the fried egg flower, nicknamed for bleached-muslin petals and buttery yellow stamens. It's the largest poppy blossom, and the largest California native flower. Blooming begins in early May, and sweeps north along the west coast—the poppies are now still blooming in Oregon's summer sun. 
Free concert at the MoMA, the world’s longest bench, tips to create a great potting room, and more on today’s Links We Love!

 

Related Topics: Ideas | Blue | Green | Pink | links we love
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Four years ago, musician Nate Mendel bought a house in the Los Angeles hills surrounded by a scrappy lawn and a few big trees. Mendel felt certain it could be transformed into a welcoming home base. 
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