Vertical GardensMidcentury Garden, Brisbane

Photo by Vanita Snell

Inspiration for a mid-sized midcentury backyard formal garden in Brisbane. —  Houzz
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What Houzz contributors are saying:

Susan Redman added this to On the Up and Up: Overcoming Green Wall Challenges19 September 2016

Challenge 4: Difficult installationSolution: Buy an easy-to-use productThere are a multitude of ways to create a green wall, and some are certainly easier than others. Johanna MacMinn of My Verandah uses a product by Woolly Pocket. “The pockets, made from recycled PET bottles, are really affordable and user friendly,” says MacMinn.

My Verandah added this to Micro Gardens for Urban Living6 August 2015

Climb the wallsVertical gardens can be used both inside and out, but work exceptionally well on small balconies where there is often a drab wall begging for a bit of greenery. Space may be tight but easy-to-install vertical gardens like these Woolly Pockets (living wall planters) don’t take up much room and can be planted with almost anything. Succulents are good options for a sunny spot, like the block wall pictured. A stunning result can also be accomplished with the use of a simple climbing plant such as star jasmine (trachelospermum jasminoides), which can be grown in a pot and trained to climb the wall using a support such as wires.TIP: Make sure you install the garden on the wall you see the most from, say, the kitchen or your sofa, so you can enjoy the greenery from multiple angles, inside and out. How to create a vertical garden

What Houzzers are commenting on:

Lucia Uhlikova added this to lucia_uhlikova's Ideas25 September 2018

Instead of bricks could be wood

ccmusick added this to Landscape21 March 2017

create planter box next to patio fence by fire pit