Sarcococca, sweet box.
My plan was to take just photos if I was sure I was sharing something different than I have in previous years. I only somewhat succeeded.
There's always one isn't there?
Proper cement urns aren't really my thing, but I always love them when I see them used like this.
One of many hamamelis in the garden.
Maybe I'll just let the photos do the talking—with a few comments sprinkled in when I can't resist.
Hmmm, I'd be planting up that root mass.
Two trunks where there was once one.
I am rather obsessed with cyclamen seed coils.
Chamaecyparis obtusa 'Nana Lutea'
Troughs from the Berry Botanic Garden—a garden I wish I'd been able to visit before it closed for good.
Umbilicus rupestris, the navelwort.
"Petrophytum cinerascens is a rare species of flowering plant in the rose family known by the common names halfshrub rockmat and Chelan rockmat. It is endemic to the state of Washington in the United States, where it occurs in just a few locations along the Columbia River in Chelan and Douglas Counties." (source)
More hamamelis and moss!
I hope you enjoyed this walk as much as I did.
All material © 2009-2022 by Loree Bohl for danger garden. Unauthorized reproduction prohibited and just plain rude.