Visit site
  • Cat Renn

    Plessage, or living fences: "It is interesting to remember that this technique originated as an entirely practical solution to supplying basic needs for firewood on a renewable basis, and had absolutely nothing to do with landscape fashion."

Related Pins

Jamie Durie used Sonoman design details -- including Mexican roof tiles -- to create this richly-hued outdoor space. Drought-tolerant plants complete the look.

It would be so cool if more public spaces felt like gardens like this! | larundel, landscape design by paul bangay // Great Gardens & Ideas //

Renée Finberg ' TELLS ALL ' in her blog of her Adventures in Design: Andrea Cochran - Landscape Architecture

A garden landscape in a small space. Amelanchier Allee- birds love the fruit

Southeast. Plant a clematis at your mailbox, now is a good time to plant one, but only if you have a sunny location that does not receive the hot afternoon sun. Clematis needs good soil and good drainage. Mulch around the plant to keeps the roots cool.

A Living Fence Made of Apple Trees

The living willow fence--one year later - Paris postcard

Talk about a clever idea: willow switches just stuck in the ground will bend easily and sprout with little encouragement. Hey presto - living fence!

Lotus by Benoit Jenny Schecter: 'An individual lotus can live for over a thousand years and has the rare ability to revive into activity after stasis.'

live willow hedge - beautiful structures!