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This is an example of a large contemporary full sun backyard stone landscaping in Indianapolis for spring.

Outdoor EntertainmentContemporary Landscape, Indianapolis

Gardens of Growth
Indianapolis, IN

This is an example of a large contemporary full sun backyard stone landscaping in Indianapolis for spring. —  Houzz
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This photo has 6 questions
Carrie wrote:Nov 5, 2014
  • PRO
    Solda Pools Ltd.
    It looks like a globe boxwood that has not been trimmed.
  • ourhomeideasinc
    They look like boxwoods. I too have them and I LOVE them! Super easy and virtually maintenance free.
ssstrom wrote:Mar 11, 2014
  • PRO
    Yes, you are correct. That is shredded brown hardwood mulch in between the stepping stones.
    Thank you for your question!
margn66 wrote:May 3, 2013
  • PRO
    Thank you for your question! The tree is a multi-stem Serviceberry (Amelanchier canadensis or Amelanchier grandiflora), a very nice ornamental species. Full of seasonal interest, they flower (white) in early spring, and have fantastic orange-red fall color. Mature height will be around 20 ft., you can also find them with a single trunk.
    The trees on the side are multi-stem River Birch (Betula nigra), a larger 'shade tree' species with attractive peeling bark.
msk823 wrote:Sep 27, 2012
  • PRO
    They are roccia blue stone tiles at 16"x16", and are probably around $30/ea.

What Houzz contributors are saying:

Curtis Adams added this to Lowly Mulch Makes Magic in the GardenJan 29, 2017

The finely ground wood mulch provides an even-looking background to highlight the forms of the plants in this Indiana yard.Shredded or chipped wood. This material can come from a variety of sources, including landscape debris, sawmill waste, chips from arborists, and recycled wood from pallets and construction. It can be natural in color (shades of brown and gray) or dyed, usually black, brown or red. It pays to find out the source of the wood since some recycled wood may be contaminated with old paints, preservatives or industrial chemicals.Shredded wood from a clean source that has been partially composted is a good all-around choice. Chips from arborists can get hot while the contained leaves and green materials are breaking down, but the resulting material makes a good, albeit coarse, mulch, which can be had for little or no cost. Pros: Offers good moisture and temperature control, suppresses weeds well, absorbs water, controls erosion, and comes in different colors. Wood from clean sources breaks down over time to benefit soil health. It’s best used for established beds, around trees and shrubs; it’s not a good choice for vegetable gardens or where growing plants from seed.Cons: Needs regular replenishment and may contain contaminated materials. Aesthetics vary depending on material and grade.

What Houzzers are commenting on:

North Leeds Garden Design added this to northleedsgardendesign's ideas1 hour ago

Lovely path running through the planting. When it fills out, it will spill over the edges

erica_styan34 added this to erica_styan34's ideasMay 3, 2019

Angle path at front before seating area

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