32,999 Wichita Falls Home Design Photos

Paradise Restored Landscaping & Exterior Design
35 Reviews
Outdoor living, gazebo, outdoor fireplace, water feature.
Ideabooks403
Questions0
With a fall like this from the terrace level to the 1st pond...
overlooked. This photo captures two types of movement: the water briskly falling over and onto the rocks, and the resulting foam as it forms a moving pattern
overlooked.This photo captures two types of movement: the water briskly falling over and onto the rocks, and the resulting foam as it forms a moving pattern
“water source - landscaping” — sophiaeliz
BJL Aquascapes
7 Reviews
Pondless Waterfalls, Disappearing Waterfalls, Low Maintenance Landscape Edition
Ideabooks214
Questions0
Centipede Module. A pipe runs from there up to a BioFalls Filter and into an overflowing waterfall, where it falls back into the reservoir. Since the water level
water-lovers who were previously unable to indulge in the sweet sounds of falling water, very happy. It’s a great alternative for those who are trying to
“waterfall” — lmwf123
Smalls Landscaping
18 Reviews
Fall Containers
Ideabooks125
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Containers. A little cabbage, kale, pumpkins, and other oddities can take a fall container from drab to fab!
mixed planting container for fall. I would want a white pumpkin tho.
Fall look...fall planter...Fall Containers
“love this” — mjo27401
Donald Pell - Gardens
13 Reviews
Chester County Suburbs
Ideabooks191
Questions0
winter presence and which plants look messy and need to be cut back in the fall."
winter presence and which plants look messy and need to be cut back in the fall. This Calamagrostis 'Karl Foerster' was frozen to the ground in January
winter presence and which plants look messy and need to be cut back in the fall.
winter presence and which plants look messy and need to be cut back in the fall.This Calamagrostis 'Karl Foerster' was frozen to the ground in January in
“winter garden” — hamtune
Benjamin Vogt / Monarch Gardens
3 Reviews
IG1.JPG
Ideabooks484
Questions1
into the sunlight. Fall color is excellent; winter interest is superb. When to plant: Early spring to late fall; mulch well in late fall to prevent frost
into the sunlight. Fall color is excellent; winter interest is superb.When to plant: Early spring to late fall; mulch well in late fall to prevent frost
“Indian grass as alternative to Miscanthus” — judy7308
Steve Masley Consulting and Design
5 Reviews
Terra-Cotta Pots are Excellent for Growing Eggplants, Peppers, and Tomatoes
Ideabooks115
Questions0
0. Respond to your microclimate. “Pay attention to the way the shadows fall across the space throughout the year, and put heat- and sun-loving plants
they’ll get some shade,” says Masley. “If you want to see how the shadows fall in six months, check the shadows of the full moon — that’s where the sun
10. Respond to your microclimate. “Pay attention to the way the shadows fall across the space throughout the year, and put heat- and sun-loving plants
10. Respond to your microclimate. “Pay attention to the way the shadows fall across the space throughout the year, and put heat- and sun-loving plants
they’ll get some shade,” says Masley. “If you want to see how the shadows fall in six months, check the shadows of the full moon — that’s where the sun
“Using Tera cotta pots for eggplant” — gmkummer
Chinese Cabbage
Ideabooks26
Questions0
Bok Choy: When to plant: Best in midsummer for a fall harvest. You can also sow early, slow-to-bolt varieties in spring after nighttime temperatures
types, either cut the entire head or harvest individual leaves. Harvest in fall before the first hard frost or in spring before the plant bolts. Pak choi
When to plant: Best in midsummer for a fall harvest. You can also sow early, slow-to-bolt varieties in spring after nighttime temperatures reach 50 degrees
types, either cut the entire head or harvest individual leaves. Harvest in fall before the first hard frost or in spring before the plant bolts. Pak choi
“"Chinese cabbage"” — Nani Sa
Parsnips
Ideabooks23
Questions0
Parsnips. Parsnips are the classic fall root crop. While they’re often often overlooked, they’re sweetly creamy and good on their
Parsnips: When to plant: Late winter, early spring or fall Days to maturity: 90 to 130 Light requirement: Full sun or partial shade
from freezing. Mark with tall stakes so you can find them when the snow falls. In the coldest climates, it’s better to harvest the roots before the ground
When to plant: Late winter, early spring or fallDays to maturity: 90 to 130Light requirement: Full sun or partial shadeWater requirement: RegularFavorites:
from freezing. Mark with tall stakes so you can find them when the snow falls. In the coldest climates, it’s better to harvest the roots before the ground
“Parsnips” — Nani Sa
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