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  • James & Company Interiors

    Cottage side garden

  • Connie Roth

    Low boxwood hedge defines the front garden. To define the garden area and to give the empty yard some living structure, we planted a hedge of boxwood (Buxus sempervirens). At the same time, we wanted the eye to be able to move beyond the hedge, so we kept it low—only about 15 inches tall. To prevent it from becoming boring, we punctuated the hedge with little clusters of taller specimens of box in various shapes and we interrupted the longest stretch with an opening at its midpoint.

  • Amy Ulrich

    Love this garden yard

  • Jami G

    Designing a Lawnless Front Yard Fine Gardening

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Love the checkerboard paving - if you were careful about the 'grass' you planted, you wouldn't need to mow (e.g. microlaena, chamomile, thyme, creeping mint, even violas...) I've always loved this idea, but having to continually maintain it put me off. Love the idea of a ground cover that wouldn't need to be mown

I like the bright plants between the large tiles and river rock.

We love this flower filled front yard! See more landscape inspiration:

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Delicate touches like fine foliage or empty space, provide balance, ensuring that the garden isn’t overwhelming but is a place for relaxation...

Repeat Effectively Repetition is a trick used by garden designers to create balance and cohesivess. Make your front yard stand out from the crowd by repeating pockets of color to draw your eye down a walkway or along the front of your house. Here, beautiful blue lobelia is joined by a riot of other early-blooming plants.

Designing with Dwarf Conifers: Vertical accents. A dwarf blue spruce (far right) and an intermediate-size arborvitae (far left) serve as upright markers along a stairway.

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I like the layering under the windows with the large hostas

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