10 Disney-Themed Balcony Garden Ideas That’ll Make You Want To Sing

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At the beginning of quarantine, you may have made the decision to boot up Disney+ and watch every animated film ever released. You knew from the start it was a hefty task, but you had time to kill while staying safe at home and didn’t mind spending your afternoons with Mulan, Cinderella, Moana, and Tiana. Now, you want to make your home feel like one of the magical castles on your TV screen. Look no further than Disney-themed balcony garden ideas that will turn your space into “The Happiest Place on Earth.”

Simply put, these balcony garden ideas will make you feel like royalty. You’ll wake up in the morning, pour yourself a cup of iced coffee, and step out into the sunshine. You’ll be surrounded by adorable succulents and twinkly lights that complement each beam, and probably want to break out in song. Of course that might bug your

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Gardening: How to create a garden getaway to feel like you’re on holiday

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WHILE many of us may be staycationing this year, there are ways to create a holiday haven in our gardens using plants and decor that mimic a host of exotic destinations.

RHS Garden Wisley’s exotic garden, for example, houses not only tropical-looking pineapple plants, striking palms and giant banana trees which flourish in summer, but shows what will survive the winter.

RHS Wisley’s garden manager Emma Allen, who looks after the exotic garden, says: “When experimenting with tropical plants at home, remember the ‘right plant, right place’ rule. If you have a shady corner, make sure you plant shade tolerant options, and if you have sun trap areas, select plants that will flourish there.”

Allen’s top plants for a tropical sensation…

Trachycarpus fortunei – a really hardy palm (down to between –10 C and –15 C), this will give your garden the exotic look and feel without the need to

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A Look Back At This Stunning Edwardian-Inspired Garden

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a sign in front of a brick wall: AD’s Fall 1969 issue. For access to all 100 years of the AD Archive, join AD Pro, the members-only community for design professionals, at archdigestpro.com


© Architectural Digest
AD’s Fall 1969 issue. For access to all 100 years of the AD Archive, join AD Pro, the members-only community for design professionals, at archdigestpro.com

British photographer and set designer Cecil Beaton prided himself on being au courant, 

but when it came to his country place, Reddish House in Wiltshire, he was as Edwardian 

as anyone born in 1904 could be. So was the romantic, bamboo–paneled winter garden, created with decorator Felix Harbord, that Beaton added in 1955. “English Baroque proportions, a stone floor in 18th-century French style, Gothic windows that are very Strawberry Hill, and a central fountain that follows the Islamic concept of paradise,” Alexander Hoyle, cult London plantsman, observes of the winter garden, which was featured in AD’s fall 1969 issue. “The combination of elements firmly sets it in an Edwardian Revival idiom.” Given the roughly 20-foot-square footprint, “there was precious little space

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Throw the perfect modern Victorian garden party – Lifestyle – providencejournal.com

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As a longtime popular social event, Victorian garden parties were all the rage in England during the mid- to late 1800s and lasted well into the early 1900s in the United States. What began as a common gathering among the elite, held on the lavish lawns of mansions, transformed into more accessible outdoor entertaining. From small cottages and cabins to local parks, the garden party became an event for all to celebrate the splendor of nature, games, culinary creations and more.

Now, when many people are still cautious about gatherings, a small garden party — if guests wear masks and follow social distancing guidelines — can be a perfect scenario to both socialize and soak up the summer sun.

Traditional Victorian-era parties were as much about activity as they were about socializing. Games such as croquet, archery and lawn tennis were the order of the day.

For a modern spin

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Garden of Eden – Wikipedia

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biblical “garden of God”

The Garden of Eden (Hebrew: גַּן־עֵדֶןgan-ʿḖḏen), also called Paradise, is the biblical “garden of God” described in the Book of Genesis and the Book of Ezekiel.[2][3] Genesis 13:10 refers to the “garden of God”,[4] and the “trees of the garden” are mentioned in Ezekiel 31.[5][5] The Book of Zechariah and the Book of Psalms also refer to trees and water, without explicitly mentioning Eden.[6]

The name derives from the Akkadian edinnu, from a Sumerian word edin meaning “plain” or “steppe”, closely related to an Aramaic root word meaning “fruitful, well-watered”.[3] Another interpretation associates the name with a Hebrew word for “pleasure”; thus the Douay-Rheims Bible in Genesis 2:8 has the wording
“And the Lord God had planted a paradise of pleasure”, rather than “a garden in Eden”. The Hebrew term is translated “pleasure” in

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How to Start a New Garden

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You may have visions of drifts of color, wildflower prairies, or bushels of tomatoes, but get your feet wet first with some gardening basics. For flower gardens, choose a site close to the door or with a good view from a favorite window. Place your garden where you’ll see and enjoy it often. This will also motivate you to garden more.

The front lawn shown here is small, but the homeowners still found an attractive, sunny spot to add some color and curb appeal. No matter how busy they are, they can enjoy their garden every time they pull into their driveway or look out their front window.

Evaluate and Choose a Site

If you have your heart set on growing a specific plant, check to see what growing conditions it requires. Vegetables will need at least six hours of sun exposure a day. The same goes for most flowering

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Toronto to resume regular yard waste collection as landscaping companies, garden centres reopen – Toronto

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The City of Toronto is set to resume regular yard waste collection this week as landscaping companies and garden centres resume some operations amid the novel coronavirus pandemic.

Officials said the start of yard waste collection was delayed in March as part of the City’s response to COVID-19 to ensure there would be enough workers to maintain collection of regular garbage.

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Yard waste collection temporarily resumed over the past four weeks and in a news release Sunday, officials said the City has determined it can continue on a regular basis.


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Coronavirus: Ontario allows certain businesses, workplaces to reopen May 4

The news comes as garden centres and lawn care companies in the province are set to resume some operations on Monday.

Meanwhile, the City said there has been an increased level of

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Norfolk Botanical Garden offers refuge for social distancing

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NORFOLK, Va. — Getting out of the house without putting yourself at risk is a challenge nowadays, but your odds of social distancing are pretty good if you have 175 acres of green space to roam.

The Norfolk Botanical Garden is staying open for as long as people can stay safe.

“I’m really proud and really glad that we’re able to be open at a time when people really, really need it,” says Marketing Communications Director Kelly Welsh.

Garden staff made adjustments, including closing all buildings and requesting online ticket purchases only.

The Norfolk Botanical Garden is now open from Wednesday to Sunday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Welsh says visitors come throughout the day, but they never have a problem with crowds.

“People are really taking [social distancing] seriously and they’re abiding by those rules, and we need their help to do that.”

Between the 16 miles of

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Partridge Creek Farm starts Resiliency Garden Project

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MARQUETTE, Mich. (WLUC) – A new project from Partridge Creek Farm is addressing the possible food shortage stemming from the coronavirus pandemic.

Partridge Creek Farm is building garden beds at peoples homes and teaching them how to grow their own plants.

It started the Resiliency Garden Project, promoting gardening in communities across Marquette County. Partridge Creek Farm is building garden beds at peoples homes and teaching them how to grow their own plants.

For every garden bed ordered, they are hoping to donate a garden bed to someone in the community. The goal is to build 40 garden beds to help fight food insecurity in our area.

“We’re very afraid that we’re at the very end of the distribution chain, and we may see some serious shortages. So, our goal is to build a strong community, growing a lot of its own food and learning how to preserve the food

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The Garden Residences Pricing – Showflat 61009851

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The Garden Residences Pricing – Showflat 61009851 – Singapore

The Garden Residences Price List

No. of Rooms Unit Type Sqm Sqft Total Units Price Min. Price Max.
1 Bedroom A1 42 452 72 $690,600 $873,118
A1-P 44 474 5 $738,000 $871,290
A1-R 53 570 6 $790,100 $911,097
A2-P 43 463 3 (Last Unit!) $762,000 $762,000
1 Bedroom + Study A3S 48 517 59 $749,700 $891,500
A3S-P 51 549 4 (Last Unit!) $888,900 $888,900
A3S-R 57 614 5 $877,000 $935,000
2 Bedroom B1 57 614 86 $907,400 $1,073,200
B1-P 62 667 4 $935,700 $1,035,800
B1-R 68 732 4 $1,110,400 $1,234,877
2 Bedroom + Study B2S 64 689 44 $1,082,100 $1,200,400
B2S-P 70 753 5 $1,124,200 $1,223,500
B2S-R 77 829 3 $1,287,800 $1,291,007
3 Bedroom C1 74 797 49 $1,295,300 $1,530,980
C1-P 81 872 4 (Last Unit!) $1,259,600 $1,259,600
C1-R 97 1044 4 $1,442,600 $1,594,780
C2 73 786 48 $1,198,500 $1,393,265
C2-P
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