CYAN Horticulture
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Hippophae rhamnoides cvs.
 

Hippophae rhamnoides cvs.

Hippophae rhamnoides cvs.
Photo credit: Dave Demers - CYAN Horticulture

What Houzz contributors are saying:

CYAN Horticulture added this to 7 Edible, Pretty Wonders of the Plant World
4. Common sea buckthorn (Hippophae rhamnoides, zone 4) is in fact not that common, especially not in the realm of carrots and peas. But a handful of named Europeans selections have proven themselves for their greatly improved fruit yield. Small and abundant, this tree's small, bright orange fruits make for exotic and superloaded juices, and they're ready early in summer. Fine and silvery, its deciduous foliage pleases too. To keep it to a decent size and shape, valiant gardeners do some annual formative pruning, as was perfectly done on this Montreal specimen.

What Houzzers are commenting on:

Mom Cruz added this to MC'sPlans landscape
February 7, 2014
Is this edible and does it grow fruits
Tasha G added this to Outside
January 15, 2014
Common sea buckthorn
minningers added this to minningers's ideas
June 22, 2013
edible berries
misha3 added this to Garden/Outdoors
April 26, 2013
Common sea buckthorn (Hippophae rhamnoides, zone 4) is in fact not that common, especially not in the realm of carrots and peas. But a handful of named Europeans selections have proven themselves for their greatly improved fruit yield. Small and abundant, this tree's small, bright orange fruits make for exotic and superloaded juices, and they're ready early in summer. Fine and silvery, its deciduous foliage pleases too. To keep it to a decent size and shape, valiant gardeners do some annual formative pruning, as was perfectly done on this Montreal specimen
eleanorkj added this to eleanorkj's ideas
April 25, 2013
tree/fruit
Marjorie Bucci added this to food plantings
April 18, 2013
yum
magieward added this to magdawardawa's Ideas
April 11, 2013
Garden
Penny V. added this to Country Garden Ideas
April 10, 2013
Buckthorn.
J_Eric McNeil added this to Gardens
April 4, 2013
Common sea buckthorn
jamramer added this to landscape
April 4, 2013
common sea buckthorn
cecimo added this to cecimo's ideas
April 3, 2013
buckthorn (Hippophae rhamnoides, zone 4) is in fact not that common, especially not in the realm of carrots and peas. But a handful of named Europeans selections have proven themselves for their greatly improved fruit yield. Small and abundant, this tree's small, bright orange fruits make for exotic and superloaded juices, and they're ready early in summer. Fine and silvery, its deciduous foliage pleases too. To keep it to a decent size and shape, valiant gardeners do some annual formative pruning, as was perfectly done on this Montreal specimen.
donapratt added this to Edible Plants, Flowers
April 3, 2013
BROWSE ROOMS FIND LOCAL PROS IDEABOOKS DISCUSSIONS YOUR HOUZZ Edible Gardens Gardening 7 Edible, Pretty Wonders of the Plant World It's OK to like them just for their looks, but these flowers, trees and greens have a tasty side too Follow Dave Demers Houzz Contributor Dave Demers is a horticulturist and landscape designer... More ยป Comment4 Bookmark65 Like11 Email Embed Click "Embed" to display an article on your own website or blog. If one doesn't have to be a chef to be a gourmet, does one need to be a garden designer to grow pretty edibles? Obviously not. Yet a few cues from a designer and plantsman might help make your potager that much more interesting. As a kid, I learned to combine different textures of foliage and match the subtlest hues in the potager: curly kale with waxy cauliflower seedlings, vapory fennel among coarse tomato plants and so on. Let's have a look at seven edible plants as yummy as they are pretty. Add to ideabook by CYAN Horticulture 1. Kale. In this spectacular entry display at the Montreal Botanical Garden, perfectly grown kale is on par with fiery pelargoniums and soon-to-bloom fountain grasses. While some cultivars are tastier than others, kale is in most cases a high-drama foliage plant that's ideal for cool summers and fall displays โ€” it even improves after frosts. Add to ideabook by CYAN Horticulture 2. Nasturtium. Nobody would think of munching on this giant reed (Arundo donax 'Versicolor', zone 7), however similar looking to sugarcane it may be. The overflowing nasturtium at its base, however, is as pretty as an annual as it is tasty when mixed fresh with other greens. Both the leaves and the flowers have a powerful peppery taste. Give it full sun, average soil โ€” no soluble fertilizer, please โ€” and just enough water to ensure beauty all summer long. At Giverny, Monet had it running almost wild. Add to ideabook by CYAN Horticulture 3. Cardoon. The stately artichoke (Cynara scolymus, zone 6) would be a must-have plant in most gardens even without the promise of delicious flower heads. With its bold and generous silvery foliage, it makes for an architectural statement like no other. Even better is its cousin, photographed here, the cardoon (Cynara cardunculus, zone 7). Its foliage stands out all summer and late into fall. Blanched, its leaf stalks are an old-world treat. Add to ideabook by CYAN Horticulture 4. Common sea buckthorn (Hippophae rhamnoides, zone 4) is in fact not that common, especially not in the realm of carrots and peas. But a handful of named Europeans selections have proven themselves for their greatly improved fruit yield. Small and abundant, this tree's small, bright orange fruits make for exotic and superloaded juices, and they're ready early in summer. Fine and silvery, its deciduous foliage pleases too. To keep it to a decent size and shape, valiant gardeners do some annual formative pruning, as was perfectly done on this Montreal specimen.
marieclairepierre added this to marieclairepierre's ideas
April 3, 2013
sea buckgthorne
buxtonroad added this to CT landscaping
April 3, 2013
Common sea buckthorn (Hippophae rhamnoides, zone 4) is in fact not that common, especially not in the realm of carrots and peas. But a handful of named Europeans selections have proven themselves for their greatly improved fruit yield. Small and abundant, this tree's small, bright orange fruits make for exotic and superloaded juices, and they're ready early in summer. Fine and silvery, its deciduous foliage pleases too. To keep it to a decent size and shape, valiant gardeners do some annual formative pruning
fxgal added this to outdoors/ gardens
April 3, 2013
common sea buckthorn
4868 added this to 4868 Garden Accents
April 3, 2013
Common Sea Buckthorn grows about 5 feet tall and it's orange berries are edible.
yellow moon rising added this to amytao
April 3, 2013
edible plants
Judy Venonsky added this to Landscape
April 3, 2013
Buckthorn
mehranforsandiego added this to mehranforBenchwall ideas
April 3, 2013
Tree
natlizan added this to Outdoor Garden
April 3, 2013
Common sea buckthorn (Hippophae rhamnoides, zone 4) is in fact not that common, especially not in the realm of carrots and peas. But a handful of named Europeans selections have proven themselves for their greatly improved fruit yield. Small and abundant, this tree's small, bright orange fruits make for exotic and superloaded juices, and they're ready early in summer. Fine and silvery, its deciduous foliage pleases too. To keep it to a decent size and shape, valiant gardeners do some annual formative pruning, as was perfectly done on this Montreal specimen.
ddpotter added this to ddpotter's ideas
April 3, 2013
Edible plants
bubblyjock added this to Vegetables
April 3, 2013
Common sea buckthorn (Hippophae rhamnoides, zone 4) is in fact not that common, especially not in the realm of carrots and peas. But a handful of named Europeans selections have proven themselves for their greatly improved fruit yield. Small and abundant, this tree's small, bright orange fruits make for exotic and superloaded juices, and they're ready early in summer. Fine and silvery, its deciduous foliage pleases too. To keep it to a decent size and shape, valiant gardeners do some annual formative pruning, as was perfectly done on this Montreal specimen.
mandarine added this to Sainte-Julie
April 3, 2013
4. Common sea buckthorn (Hippophae rhamnoides, zone 4) is in fact not that common, especially not in the realm of carrots and peas. But a handful of named Europeans selections have proven themselves for their greatly improved fruit yield. Small and abundant, this tree's small, bright orange fruits make for exotic and superloaded juices, and they're ready early in summer. Fine and silvery, its deciduous foliage pleases too. To keep it to a decent size and shape, valiant gardeners do some annual formative pruning, as was perfectly done on this Montreal specimen.
sallydesign added this to sallydesign's Ideas
April 1, 2013
Like tree
Pinar Copcu added this to Exterior Ideas
March 31, 2013
common sea buckthorn
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