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A Quick Guide to a Beautiful Spring Garden
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Thursday, April 12, 2018

For many obsessive gardeners, spring can be a challenging month for planting flowers and growing their garden. Homeowners who take great interest in their gardens are seen checking the landscape for even the smallest sight of life right from February. Generally, spring flowers are planted near the end of winters so that they can fully blossom as soon as spring begins.

For such gardeners, below are a few tips that can help them in not only setting up an appealing garden but also choose flowers that can withstand the unstable spring weather.

1. Consider Early Bloomers

Planting early bloomers is an easy way of cheating the cold winters and planning ahead for your spring tea parties. The flowers start blossoming during early spring and thus named early bloomers. Early bloomers are usually a quick fix for giving your garden some life after the snow clears and the Christmas decorations start coming down. Early bloomers are widely affordable and are generally bought in dozens; there arrangement makes them seem like a set of bulbs planted outside. The only drawback is they are much smaller in size and don’t really stand out in the garden with other flowers glowing brightly besides them.

The most common type of early bloomers is snowdrop. Snowdrop is a white, small bell-shaped flower that starts flourishing right from the end of January. Other early bloomers come in different colors such as yellow, green, blue and pink.

2. Planting a Crocus Lawn

Since after winters, the garden grass is still recovering and regaining its green glory, it is recommended to plant Crocus bulbs. Crocuses are some of the most favorite spring flowers that are used for naturalizing the lawn in order to delay the mowing process. Mowing is usually delayed until the shrubbery foliage in the garden has fully grown and no underground growth remains. The crocus bulb is carefully planted at least 4 inches into the soil surface to ensure that it’s completely immersed into the underground flora.

3. Pair Up Your Bulb-Shaped Flowers

Since crocuses and snowdrops don’t leave much of an impact on your garden. It is always a good idea to pair them with other flowers. Early bloomers are usually paired with flowers that grow a little later so that it gives the garden a more natural evolution. Tulips, hyacinths and daffodils are generally planted alongside crocuses. The white early bloomers paired with the more brightly dominant tulips give the garden a look similar to those on the front pages of gardening magazines.

4. Hanging Flower Baskets

If you live in an area where spring blooms late, it is a good idea to incorporate flowering baskets in your gardening scheme. These baskets and containers can be hung on sheds or around the entrance door. Some of the common basket flowers include petunias, snapdragons and violas.

Homeowners who desire a beautiful garden but don’t want to get their hands dirty can contact nearby professional gardening services.



 
 

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