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103,360 plants Home Design Photos
David Michael Miller Associates
Contemporized Mediterranean Villa
Zee zee plant as an indoor plant
Zee Zee plant, "hard to kill, slow growing"
This is a zee zee plant, little maintenance
Zee zee plant - low light areas
Zee zee plant. Bright indirect
and ideal as an office plant or a table centerpiece.
Zee zee plant easy to keep,
black thumb. A tropical perennial plant hailing from eastern Africa, it is hard to kill, slow-growing and ideal as an office plant or table centrepiece.
5. Zee Zee PlantWith its exotic looks, glossy green leaves and ability to tolerate neglect, the Zee Zee (or ZZ) plant (Zamioculcas zamiifolia) has been
The Zee Zee plant grows from a stout, succulent rhizome, which forms the plant's root system. The potato-like rhizome stores water and helps this plant survive both forgetful owners as well as droughts in its natural habitat. It is normally evergreen but becomes deciduous during drought periods, shedding
Huniford Design Studio, Getaway to the 2013 Holiday House Hamptons
What is the large fig like plant on the left?
Love the plants on round vase
Novel treatment of saucer w/large plants, like a self contained terrarium.
breast cancer survivor.Plant stand: Russ Steele Antiques; rug: Sacco Carpet
Tropical wonders … in New England? Er, sort of. If living through another cold winter (wherever you are) is giving you the chills just thinking about it, consider adding a few lush warm-weather plants to your home. Sculptural
almost make you forget it’s winter outside your door. Once the weather warms in the spring, you can move some of your plants outdoors to boost growth during the growing season.
Raise a plant to eye level by placing it on a sturdy small table or pedestal, allowing it to double as an attractive living sculpture
Frank & Grossman Landscape Contractors, Inc.
Hillside Medeterranean 03 (Design by Bernard Trainor & Associates)
Can you tell me what the green plants are on the front right side of this picture? They are awesome!
Is this plant only grown in a warm climate ? Like where would one find this ? I have never seen this one before . I live in the midwest & we have cold winters . I love this . It is gorgeous !
name of plant on front lower right of page
Can this plant be used on landscape in Bensalem PA
Probably best answered by your nearest plant nursery. Take a printout of the picture to them and let us know.
What type of plants r those
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What's the name of the large plant
Calonian was right — the large agave like plant is indeed a Furcraea. The smaller plant to the right (with orange/red bloom) is a kangaroo paw. The ground cover is blue senecio mandraliscae (not pig face).
They look like Australian native plants. The large-leaf one looks like a Gymea Lily.
The Agave looking plant is Furcraea.
river rocks, plants and concrete wall
Use plants as sculpture. Some plants, such as this agave-like Furcraea (zones 9 to 11), are so dramatic that they effectively function as living sculpture. They are shown to best advantage when planted as a focal point. In this garden the furcraea softens a garden corner while captivating the eye.
Riverhouse Living Room
Is the plant real or a really good fake? If fake, where can I get one?
Looks like the plant belongs to the fern family
Take my outside plants and move them lnside
Get strategic with your house plants! An easy way to create a certain ambience in your home and its good for you too!
Bring in some life with a plant. High-rise homes often have large columns that can make the corner space even more awkward. In this home a tall plant adds a wild shape and large sprigs of green to all the clean, modern lines and neutral colors
On rentre les plantesLa première chose à faire quand les beaux jours s’en vont, c’est de rentrer les plantes en pots dans la maison. En les concentrant dans un endroit ensoleillé, vous créerez un vrai jardin d’intérieur
Bloom time: Summer to fall Planting tips: Plant in spring or fall and remove spent blooms. Prune after the first killing freeze and mulch during the winter.
More black eyed susans amongst a beautiful array of plants.
Planting notes. Plant seeds in late fall or mid spring, in loose soil about an inch deep. Step on them gently and water regularly.Place plants about 18 inches apart. Dig a hole about twice the size of the plant. Remove plant from container, give it a gentle shake
tallBloom time: Summer to fallPlanting tips: Plant in spring or fall and remove spent blooms. Prune after the first killing freeze and mulch during the winter.How to grow Black-eyed Susan (rudbeckia)
To rejuvenate both your garden and your own gardening enthusiasm, why not plant some fall-blooming annuals
The Olivers House
Where did you find the plant stands, they are perfect for what I'm looking for? thanks so much.
finish every room with a green plant
big house ferns with plant stands
the plants, i like the green vibrant contrast against
plants and mirror on either side of dresser
art director Jamie Laubhan-Oliver, who placed two large ferns on plant stands on either side of a mirrored dresser for a symmetrical look. The effect is a bold burst of life in a quiet room.
10. Finish every room with a green plant. A good tip no matter the size of your space, but especially relevant
relevant for small space dwellers. In addition to cleaning the air and adding a bit of interest, plants create a sense of depth, softening the edges of a room and helping us to imagine there is more space beyond their borders.
Land Design, Inc.
set in and around the plants
Light, frequent waterings will simply encourage shallow roots, which will not serve your plants well in times of heat and dry weather. It's preferable to water more deeply but less often, encouraging your plants' roots to dig down deep
will not serve your plants well in times of heat and dry weather. It's preferable to water more deeply but less often, encouraging your plants' roots to dig down deep into the soil," writes landscape designer Jenny Peterson. "Avoid watering directly onto the foliage of your plants, and water earlier
morning or later in the day to avoid rapid evaporation," she advises. "Better yet, install drip irrigation or soaker hoses to direct water closer to the plants' roots."