1,303 Citrus Home Design Photos

AMS Landscape Design Studios, Inc.
6 Reviews
AMS Landscape Design Studios, Inc.
Just wondering in the beautiful citrus tree in the pots are dwarf lemon trees?
citrus trees in large pots set into the landscape border
citrus trees in pots . Herring bone brick with terracotta
Most citrus, and some other fruit trees, can be grown in pots, which gives you plenty of flexibility when it comes to deciding where to place them. Ask
These large geranium-filled terra-cotta pots backed by overhanging citrus trees are more than just a garden feature; they're an integral part of the
#2 citrus- meyer lemon tree dwarf
“Lemon tree in pot” — Rachel Kay
Kathleen Shaeffer Design, Exterior Spaces
11 Reviews
Santa Cruz I
with inlaid tile around fountain and porch; fruit trees, grapes, olives, citrus, and queen palms Photo: Kathleen Shaeffer
line of citrus tress lining the entrance, wondering if it would look just as nice and dramatic with different types of citrus trees.
What is this pruning technique for citrus trees?
Citrus line this entry, providing year-round foliage as well as fragrant blossoms and plenty of fruit that can stay on the tree for some time.
What type of citrus is this?
“fruit trees” — Meghan Wilson
Lauren Liess Interiors
10 Reviews
Natural Modern
Lauren Liess InteriorsSave to IdeabookEmail Photo 10. Citrus. You may live in a
Maine.See more on growing citrus treesMore:Containers Make Growing Edibles a Cinch14 Crazy Places to Grow Edibles
indoors? In climates with cold winters, you can successfully keep potted citrus trees, ferns, succulents and perennial herbs (like rosemary) alive by bringing
10. Citrus. You may live in a cold-winter climate, but that doesn’t mean you can’t
lemons, limes, oranges and kumquats. You may not end up with a Florida-size citrus tree, but you can keep a smaller variety alive and well by planting it in
10. CitrusYou may live in a cold-winter
“Lemon tree” — pattydold
Margie Grace - Grace Design Associates
18 Reviews
Grace Design Associates
here is out citrus pot.. winner.
Citrus in pots behind...Flowers around citrus tree...Urn with dwarf citrus...Citrus in terra cotta
“Orange tree idea” — Jennifer Markham
Blasen Landscape Architecture
Blasen Gardens
citrus (anything off limits by HOA put in pots?)
Citrus and herbs in pots, for the private courtyard.
In a pot. Potted herbs and citrus trees provide a fragrant welcome to guests when placed around the front
beneath your feet create a Tuscan base, while potted plants, particularly citrus trees and herbs, create an edible container garden. Add a table and chairs
“Tree near front door” — mletdin
Shades Of Green Landscape Architecture
4 Reviews
Family Room
citrus on wall across from front door - limes for margaritas
A potted dwarf citrus tree is a great alternative if you know you don't have the correct space, drainage, temperature, or sunlight exposure for a regular
regular sized citrus. Like the Dwarf Redblush grapefruit, most of these trees are smaller in plant size, but produce normal-sized fruit.
Include at least one citrus bush
“mix of plants” — Sage Design
Gardens & Gables
Paths, patios, fire pits
brand these are but look at fourwindsgrowers. Com they specialize in dwarf citrus trees and are located out of Fremont Ca
room for a table and four chairs, but the fruit around it is abundant. If citrus isn't an option in your area, look for other dwarf fruit trees or turn the
Citrus as focal point. Dry stack wall...Citrus planted along side the pathway....Love citrus trees and rock planter bed.
“floor” — Clay's Flooring of Indianapolis, LLC
Dear Garden Associates, Inc.
1 Review
Vegetable Gardens
espaliered walls for privacy screen--fig, olive, citrus
Espalier. How wonderful to make your citrus or olive grow like a natural hedge.
Yes! Citrus canopy formed into a head screens the veggie garden and is bordered by rosemary
espaliered walls for raised beds--fig, olive, citrus
(although apple trees are reportedly easier to train). In warm climates citrus, figs and olives can be trained into informal patterns.
(although apple trees are reportedly easier to train). In warm climates citrus, figs and olives can be trained into informal patterns.
“espaliered apple trees as fencing” — njlap
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