Houzz is the new way to design your home.
35,873 herb pots Home Design Photos
To search for all words in exact order, you can use quotes around the term.
Example: "herb pots"
To search for all words in any order, add "+" before each word.
Example: +herb +pots
Aloe Test Garden
rows of pots - repetition, multiple shades of green
small pots ensures managing herbs remains low maintenance.
Like the line up of similar pots
edible herbs grow in a raised bed and pots along the back fence. "We grow literally every main type of herb you could name and then some wacky ones," says Caitlin. Mint and oregano are accompanied by pineapple sage, stevia and spicy oregano.
First Things First: Pick the Right PotThe roots will need
with a pot that’s at least 12 inches in diameter and at least 8 inches deep. Any material or shape will work; just keep in mind that metal and dark-colored pots heat up more quickly than others.
Glenna Partridge Garden Design
Grouping culinary herbs with chard. Visual arrangement in lovely clay pots.
” “An herb container garden...what an awsome idea”
love the pots with all kinds of plants in them
Love the pot in the foreground --
4 Herb Container Gardens for Fabulous Global Cuisine
in one pot, it’s best to check the mature size of the plant. If that’s not possible, you can follow these guidelines using 4-inch starter plants:• Three to five plants for a 12-inch-diameter pot• Six to nine plants for an 18-inch-diameter potThe majority of herbs like well-draining soil, so it’s essential
to use potting mix (not garden soil) specifically made for this.
Herb containers - chalk paint terra cotta
Cute idea for an herb garden.
Would love to have a little herb garden - potted to start
Love the pots on steps. Save space!
Terra-cotta pots work well for herbs, as most prefer the soil to be on the dry side. You may need to water plants in these pots a bit more if you live in a very dry climate. Small pots will need more frequent attention than larger pots.
Decide on your plants. Most popular herbs have culinary uses, but
on each pot makes it easy to keep track of which herb is which.
Because herbs grow so well in a group, keeping them together on an étagère, as Houzz user Dedeme68 has done in her garden in Australia, can help them thrive. This is a great way to keep fresh herbs at hand without the dedication of a
Seattle Area Interior Designer
Space-planning, design, color-consultation and kitchen/bath remodels.
Great way to display and access living herbs
love the hanging herb planter and hanging utensils above range
When there's not a lot of counter space to spare, a setup like this keeps herbs out of the way but still within reach.
keeps herbs out of the way but still within reach.
Don't limit yourself to only organizing kitchen utensils. Rail systems can be used to hold herbs and even be installed on the sides of cabinets for dish towels.
I like the angular look and the monochrome texture of the pots
Pots under a window in a narrow area lead to the front door. Black repetitive pots keep the busy mixed planting from looking messy
idea, the pots! brings height!
combination of herbs create a rich palette of texture and color.
Tall containers bring plants to a higher level, perfect for appreciating the often-subtle leaf variations on herbs and ideal for easy harvesting
different herbs — rosemary, sage, thyme, oregano, etc. — in an irregular, informal planting. Not only is it decorative, but it also is the perfect spot for a herb garden, just outside the kitchen door.
Fresh herbs spill from planters lining a walkway. The variety of plants used in each one adds interest, though using a single plant would work just as well.
Blasen Landscape Architecture
use potted plants to create different spaces
citrus & herbs in pots along entrance
citrus (anything off limits by HOA put in pots?)
oversized pots full of shrubs, herbs, and trees make you feel like they were pulled from the orangery or that you are approaching a Tuscan villa.
In a pot. Potted herbs and citrus trees provide a fragrant welcome to guests when placed around the front door.
Oversize pots can house trees and shrubs and make a grand visual statement.
Earthy colors on the walls and 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 and enjoy drinking Italian wine outside
Jennifer Ashton, Allied ASID
Jennifer Ashton, Allied ASID
lighting, herb garden window, reclaimed barn wood shelving with workable space and a soft color palette. Photo by: Laurie Allegretti
I don't like glass shelf but maybe a couple wood ones on each side of window for herbs?
I like the pots in the window
culinary herbs within arm's reach. The bountiful produce of summer begs to be paired with fresh herbs. Make it easy on yourself (and save a few bucks — fresh herbs are expensive) by filling your kitchen window with pots of your favorites.
Herbs need at least of four hours of sun, and many require six
sure the pots are placed where they will get direct sunlight for the appropriate amount of time.
November check list
Using pots to plant herb garden
keep an herb pot by the back door so you can add some fresh parsley or rosemary to perk up your winter dishes.
If you're growing sage in a container, choose a pot that is at least 12 inches wide and 8 inches deep. Water regularly until established, then water just as needed. A deep watering once a
other herbs, sage can get rangy. To keep it in check, prune back to just above the new growth in the spring. You may need to replace the plants every few years.Harvest: Pick off leaves and flowers as needed. Harvest lightly the first year to encourage growth. Don’t do a large harvest fewer than two months