Archive for Garden Art

Bling Gardens: Kokedama Comes to Americ… Huh?

Bling Gardens

Bling Gardens: Kokedama Comes to Americ…huh?

String gardens. It’s the new thing. Trees and plants dangling from the ceiling, suspended by a piece of string.

But, something was missing.

There was certain beauty in the simplicity but these dangling plants were lacking that little something to make them, well, you know, pretty.

So, I spent some time in the studio over the last couple of weekends tinkering with the idea. Yea, I know, it’s how I unwind…

And THEN, my friend Christina Salwitz, author and garden guru of the popular blog, The Personal Garden Coach, highlighted them in her reporting of the big Philadelphia Flower Show this past week so, I HAD to get back in the studio to finish them off last night.;o)

Here’s are the results:

Bling Garden with Green Tara

Bling Garden with Green Tara. Trying different combinations of materials to see what works. That gold band is about 3" wide. I kept nicking the fragile leaves... !!

Kokedama is the Japanese art of string gardening. It’s kind of like a hanging bonsai in the sense that the plant’s roots are confined to a small space – but without the container. Most of the instructions I found on the Interweb say that you need special kind of soil, Bonsai soil or Akadama soil, but I just used a fine mix of peat, sifted compost and vermiculite. In theory, we are looking for a soil that retains moisture but still drains. We don’t want the roots wet all the time or they will rot – but nor do we want the root ball to dry out all the time. We shall see if that works…

Bling Garden with Buddha

I wanted more than a "string" to hang them with. In this case, with such a chunky chain that I chose, this bling garden needed a bigger accessory, of the same color, to balance the boldness of of the chain. The leaves took more abuse with all the experimenting...

How-to Kokedama simply put: The plant is planted in a ball of soil, wrapped in peat, then wrapped in sheet moss and tied together with a string. I figured there was lots of room for play…

Bling Garden

After this one was done, I had to laugh. The focus is really off the plant now that there are so many things poked into it. That's an old doily dyed with paint that is wrapped around the sheet moss.

I put up a hook and chain in the studio where I could see how they hung while I was working on them. It felt like I was dressmaking at times with all the primping and poking. Too. Much. Fun.

Bling Garden

This bling garden turned out to look like a present. Lol! I'll keep you updated on how they grow in.

I kept fussing and fixing it until I realized that they should be created “in-the-round,” meaning that it’s going to be viewed from all side. So, however it hangs or turns, it will still look good.

Bling Garden

I used hemp string together with the ribbon to tie it up and make it hang securely, the pearls and ribbon are just tacked on. The little fairy house was a perfect fit that worked with the coloring too. I'm not sure how the moss will react with it smothered like that with the doily...

Bling Garden

This poor begonia took some abuse during all the poking and prodding. We'll see how the plants grow in - and if they can handle all that "bling" too.

Bling Garden

Now the plants become trees with a smaller accessory at the base. The pink ribbon is reinforced with fishing line.

Bling Garden

As with miniature gardening, the personality of the garden changes with the accessories. This one takes on a rustic air with the wagon wheel and bucket.

Bling Gardens

Small toys work too... Lol!

Bling Gardens

Keeping it simple is very sweet - and puts the focus back on the plants.

Water them often because they can dry out pretty quickly. I use a spray bottle but I take them to the sink to do that – it’s the only way to water the moss to keep it green. You can use a squeeze bottle too, and squeeze the water directly into the root ball. Again, watch where they drip if they are hanging inside and protect your surfaces from the water.

Bling Garden Ad

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Wordless Wednesday: Miniature Gardening, Where Craft and Garden Meet

Wordless Wednesday:
Miniature Gardening, Where Craft and Garden Meet

A collection of photos from our award winning display at Sorticulture, the big garden art show held north of Seattle last weekend. Click on the photos to zoom in for the details.

Special thanks to Lori for your miniature garden accent pieces and yard art from Etsy.com

See a bunch of the new accessories up in the store here.

Stay tuned for Part II of How to Insert Charm into your Miniature Garden coming next week. Subscribe up there on the right to get these blogs delivered to your inbox ~>

 

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A Miniature Gardener’s Northwest Flower and Garden Show Review

Tiny twig furniture floats on a miniature dock in this Wind and the Willows theme display garden at this year's Northwest Flower and Garden Show, the second largest garden show in the country.

A Miniature Gardener’s Northwest Flower and Garden Show Review

This year’s theme was Once Upon a Time, Gardens with Spectacular Stories to Tell and it produced a wonderful array of display gardens full of magical moments. Several different forms of miniature and fairy gardening where spotted throughout the show. It was good to see the professional designers finally recognizing the latest and hottest trend in gardening – and trying their hand a miniature gardening.

Here’s a review of the mini garden moments captured by Yours Truly.

The Three Little Pigs garden with the straw, stick and brick houses were great. I would have loved to get my hands on these miniature gardens as most of the plants used were a bit too big in scale for the buildings. Playful and fun nevertheless! This brick house was about four feet tall.

It was great to see these two fairy gardens tucked in the corner of another display garden. The brown wire mini garden accessories couldn’t be seen very well with the theatrical lighting at the show but the colorful fairies saved the day and probably attracted a number of children to the containers.

A couple of other vendors and a few school displays embraced the latest fairy garden trend. It was nice to see them peppered throughout the show too.

I finally met Gery Rudolf of A Small World Within Reach who did a garden bed display and a DIY seminar on the Thursday. Her specialty is larger miniature gardens of 1/6th scale and I found out that her gardens are really arrangements that are meant to last for a season or for a special occasion.

Last July, I volunteered to help with the children’s play garden for this show but alas, it went unnoticed. US Bank’s miniature play gardens didn’t quite make the cut with the children and were hardly played with. A girl parked herself in front of the gardens and began posing for me. Otherwise, that’s the only time I saw kids interacting with them.

And finally, Yours Truly did her own demonstration on the Saturday. There was a big typo on the signs and in the show guide that misled people into thinking that I was doing a completely different demo on “Guide for a Festive Brunch with Friends.” Huh? Some people got up and walked out once I began.

Nonetheless, the people that did take it in were so inspired by it, they bounced up to the stage afterwards to get a closer look to see what I was doing. It was fun to meet my fellow MGs and put faces to the names!

Not only were miniature and fairy gardens finally represented throughout the show but what I loved to see was the garden designers playing with larger-than-life sized objects to force the perspective the other way.

In this Paul Bunyan’s garden they included a large shovel to force the perspective the other way to make the garden appear smaller in relation to the over-sized shovel, about 6 feet long.

The Alice and Wonderland display garden had several larger-than-life moments that nicely done. The oversized teacup was about 18 inches in diameter. The “Drink Me” vial was about 2 1/2 feet tall.

All in all it was a great show for miniature gardening thanks to the main theme of the show. It was more than interesting to see professional garden designers trying to garden in miniature. I guess it isn’t as easy as it looks!

If you get a chance to go to the Philadelphia Flower and Garden Show (March 6 through 13th) or the Boston Flower Show (March 16 to 20th) these two shows have embraced miniature gardening – and have been doing so for years.

Join our email list to get notified of upcoming classes and workshops at our new studio, 15 minutes from downtown Seattle here.

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Eat, Pray, Love and Gardening at the Northwest Flower & Garden Show

Eat, Pray, Love. Italian "Eat Garden"

The Italian "Eat Garden" ~ I thought the Vespas really cinched the Italian theme. That's a Kumquat bush on the right that was part of the full-sized container gardens in the display.

Eat, Pray, Love and Gardening at the Northwest Flower & Garden Show

This year’s theme for the Northwest Flower and Garden Show was “Once Upon a Time, Spectacular Gardens with Stories to Tell.” The chosen theme for our display was Eat, Pray, Love after the popular novel that was turned into a movie last summer. Take a look:

Eat, Pray, Love. Italian "Eat Garden"

The Italian "Eat Garden" with the new Campania pots to add some Italy to the scene. The miniature pots are drilled for drainage so they can be kept outside.

Eat, Pray, Love. Italian "Eat Garden"

Dining al fresco in the Italian "Eat Garden." I carved the candles from birthday candles. There's a tiny plate of cheese and grapes on one of the tables too. The tiny patio furniture was customized to look a bit more European.

Eat, Pray, Love. Italian "Eat Garden"

The Italian "Eat Garden" with a view of the old cobblestone patio that was aged and weathered before installing with the Mini Patio Mix Kit. The lamp posts really made it pop.

Eat, Pray, Love. Italian "Eat Garden"

The backside of the Italian "Eat Garden," I wanted to get that old garden look so I nestled a mossy rock in beside the tree and planted randomly around it. The roots of the Hoikkado Elm really helped to add age to the garden. I'm not sure how old that tree is but its a really slow grower.

Eat, Pray, Love. Indian Pray Garden

The Indian "Pray Garden" was so fun to create! The two back shrubs are Coprosma, the plants in front of them are Sedum acre.

Eat, Pray, Love. Indian Pray Garden

Close up of the Indian Pray Garden. There are teeny, tiny Ganesh sculptures are on both sides of the Buddha.

Eat, Pray, Love Display. The Indian Pray Garden

The Indian "Pray Garden." I'll get some better shots of this when it comes home. It was in the back of the display for this show.

Eat, Pray, Love. Bali Love Garden

The Bali "Love Garden" was fun to make too - I seldom get the chance to go tropical. We found the white sand at Michael's Crafts.

Eat, Pray, Love. Bali Love Garden

A handmade hut for the Bali "Love Garden" - but I had to add some wee pots in there for more garden fun. That's a tiny terrarium in the front right corner.

Eat, Pray, Love. Bali Love Garden

Coaxed a tropical look for the Bali "Love Garden" out of our regular line of groundcovers. That's a Japanese Holly tree in there. (I think it's called 'Majestic' - lost the tag in the hubbub!;o) The wee shrub is a micro conifer, a Duflon Fir (Abies lasiocarpa 'Duflon.')

Eat, Pray, Love, Garden Display for the NWFGS, 2011

Only three miniature gardens this year! I teamed up with The Personal Garden Coach for this year's display which turned out just fantastic!

Our NWFGS 2011 Container Garden Display

The completed Container Garden display. We give ourselves our own awards for detail, color, drama and adherence to the show theme!

 

See the store for our spring dwarf and miniature conifers here.

Checkout the galleries in the main website for more miniature gardens from all over the world here.

Want to go to the show? The Northwest Flower and Garden Show is here.

Join us for a TON of ideas and how-tos that have been brewing here at our studios here.

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A Funny Thing Happened at the NWFG Show Last Week…

Entirely by accident – or was it? Check this out:

A garden bath by Exteriorscapes:

Garden Bath by Exteriorscapes

Garden Bath by Exteriorscapes

Nice bathmat, huh? I like the Candy Tuft “bath bubbles” too!

And here’s a Garden “Living” Room by Sunnyside Nursery:

Garden "Living" Room by Sunnyside Nursery

Garden "Living" Room by Sunnyside Nursery

Love that picture frame on the back wall with the Hens and Chicks all around it…

And our Garden Dining Room:

Two Green Thumbs' Garden Dining Room

Two Green Thumbs' Garden Dining Room

Here’s a top view of the table so you can see what’s going on:

Two Green Thumbs' Garden Dining Room - top view

Two Green Thumbs' Garden Dining Room - top view

All of us acted entirely on our own, but came up with a similar solution. Thankfully, three different rooms were used and there was no overlap. But, this wasn’t really the year for “garden rooms” – that trend was a couple of years ago – ?!?

Coincidence?

I’ll have more pictures of this display on the Two Green Thumbs Facebook page – you don’t have to sign up to view this page here.

Find out more about miniature gardening here.

See more possibilities here in our store.

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Get Crafty for the Holidays

Finding evidence of the growing trend of miniature gardening - we'll take it in any form it comes in!

Getting Crafty this Holiday Season

By Janit Calvo
December 8, 2009

I think we’re being watched.

I was on my annual search for things to use in our miniature gardens the other day and found out that our little hobby is quickly becoming a definite trend. I was scouting Michaels Crafts, and JoAnn’s Crafts to see if there was anything we could use, or adapt, for our mini garden holiday decorations.

Miniature ornaments of all styles, shapes and colors are now available.

I think they are on to us…

And it looks like our work is paying off, my friend! Miniature gardening is quickly becoming a favorite form of “going green” and the big box stores have finally caught up to us. After all, it’s the perfect blend of two favorite hobbies: miniatures and gardening.

Miniature ornaments made to look like the old fashioned, hand-blown glass ornaments from ye olden days of yore...

Maybe somebody has been monitoring us along the way?

Browsing the aisles at Michael’s Crafts, there were multitudes of different miniature ornaments to use! Small nutcrackers, tiny wooden trains, satin balls, there was even a mini version of those collectible blown-glass ornaments for a little old world charm. (Pun intentional.)

Mini lights and spotlights by Lemax are perfect for indoor scenes. (JoAnn's Crafts has some too!)

Do you think there are spies watching our Facebook page?

I found miniature spotlights and tiny tree lights that are perfect to use for our wee Christmas trees. Made by Lemax, they are meant for those wee holiday scenes that fill up the mantle every December at Grandma’s house. And there are a bunch of different lighted accessories that you can buy separately too – although I’d keep these lights inside if it is wet out. Oh, and pick up an adapter, to save on batteries!

There is a wonderful assortment of ribbon that you can use for your mini garland. Think bright colors to stand out against the greens of the garden.

Maybe it’s Martha Stewart, she’s big enough to pay someone to monitor us.

Look for your miniature garland in the ribbon section. If you haven’t been to a craft store lately (or a website) they are leaps and bounds into wrapping of all sorts – and the ribbons to go with. Think a bit outside the box for a little fun, a string of pom-poms for example, would add a fun pattern and solid color to your wee holiday tree. Tinsel ribbon, or anything metallic, to add some sparkle – and think bright colors too.

Theme buttons + Lollipop sticks = Mini Garden Stakes!

And Martha is putting wee scenes under her holiday trees this year. Did you checkout her December issue yet?

Checkout the button section too. There are a multitude of seasonal themes, as well as garden themes – and they come in variety packs so you get 6 or 8 different ones that all match. Then go get some lollipop sticks and glue the buttons on the sticks to create your own miniature garden holiday stakes! Fun, easy, the kids could even do it for you.

And the last clue that cinched it all: a miniature beaded ‘heirloom’ tree that you can decorate. Complete with all the miniature ornaments, mini candy canes, a tree skirt and a star to go on top!

Gee, what a great idea. Happy Mini Gardening!

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Thyrza’s Terrariums

Thyrza's Terrariums makes a surreal mini garden scene.

Thyrza's Terrariums makes a surreal mini garden scene.

Thyrza’s Terrariums

By Janit Calvo
October 30, 2009

It was a Twitter about terrariums that started it all.

An avatar on Twitter that caught my eye, of a clay-made doll-of-a-girl with curly, purple hair and a yellow dress photographed at an angle. Very fun. It made me click for more.

A new connection north of the border was instantly made, as I was checking her Web site out, while she was checking mine.

“I love your work!”

“Me, too! – Er, I mean, I love your work, too!”

 

Miniature Garden in a coffee pot makes a cool terrarium.

Miniature Garden in a coffee pot makes a cool terrarium.

Thyrza Segal lives in Vancouver, B.C. and is an avid terrarium artist. Alright, she is a gardener, but her work is that of an artist, and, hey, why can’t there be terrarium artists anyway?

When I first saw her terrariums it was love at first sight. There were magical glass scenes full of plants and moss – and these wonderfully strange creatures popping out of the foliage.

“Organic dioramas from thrift store glassware and ceramics.” What a perfect blend of “green,” too! Reusing containers AND making them into terrariums. Succulent planters, coffee pot terrariums – what is there not to like?

But it was her alien accessories that really made me smile. Eyeballs coming out of a wee fern and a dog-like creature in lime green, that were so whimsical and colorful! Plant-like figures in among the plants made of polymer clay – they just fit into her scenes so perfectly!

Surreal scenes in miniature are cinched with Thyrza's alien creatures.

Surreal scenes in miniature are cinched with Thyrza's alien creatures.

After a bit more digging (pun intended), I learned that Thyrza has a theater design background and has spent almost 10 years in film costuming. You can see how she brings the many years she has spent refining her eye for staging, colors and textures, to her terrariums. She has been called a “pop surrealist” and I love it.

Visit her Web site and have fun sifting through the wonderful images. Look under my favorite, “Alien Accessories,” Thyrza has the measurements beside the creatures so you can figure out what size you like – and they are reasonably priced from $10 to $40, depending on the size and complexity.

One of Thyrza's Girls. She is so exquisite, she can stand alone in a terrarium.

One of Thyrza's Girls. She is so exquisite, she can stand alone in a terrarium.

I recommend at least three different pieces for a complete scene – and aim for one tall one, a short one, and one in between. Do checkout her “girls” too, they are absolutely wonderful and can easily stand alone too, without the terrarium. Thyrza can also do custom colors if you have a particular setting in mind, no wouldn’t that be fun?

Check out her Web site and email your request – her shipping costs are really reasonable, too – under $5 for most orders. And only her accessories can be shipped – no plants, unfortunately. And she’s been working on her etsy store at:http://www.thyrza.etsy.com.

If you are in the Vancouver area, you can see Thyrza’s Plantscapes in person at one of several craft fairs throughout the city this coming season as these would make great gifts – check with her on the places and dates.

You can visit her studio, give her a call at 604-215-2444 or email her atthyrza@gmail.com. She does classes and groups when she can too – perfect for a garden clubs, craft clubs or for parties!

And you can follow her with me, on Twitter at http://twitter.com/thyrza – after all, that’s how it all started!

Thyrza's succulent planters make great gifts for the holidays.

Thyrza's succulent planters make great gifts for the holidays.

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Award Winning Gardener Goes Miniature

You can see fellow miniature gardener, Patty Steele-Smith, and her gardens, at Edmond's Studio Art Tour this weekend.

You can see fellow miniature gardener, Patty Steele-Smith, and her gardens, at Edmond's Studio Art Tour this weekend.

A Garden For All: Award winning gardener goes miniature

By Janit Calvo
September 18, 2009

The Northwest is home to many creative talents of all types, whether you’re baking bread or blowing glass, but there is still a difference in being artistic and being a true artist.

I’ve had the pleasure in recent years to get to know one of the true ones, a customer turned friend, Patty Steele-Smith.

Patty’s work encompasses many different forms: two and three dimensional sculpture, ceramics, art cards, installation gardens, and, you must have seen this one coming, miniature gardens.

Patty is an award-winning gardener for her life-sized gardens. She has won the Edmonds in Bloom award since 2002, The Golden Scoop Award from the Pacific Northwest Gardens in 2006, and the Edmonds in Bloom Garden Tour in 2007.

You can see her work on her website and this weekend up in Edmonds, too – but first, let me tell you a bit more about who she is and how we met.

A couple of years ago, Patty called me up one day asking about my mini garden classes. I didn’t have any that were scheduled, and she pressed about a one-on-one class. Sure! Why not? I never taught a solo class and she sounded like a keen learner, so we booked a day to meet.

My goal, with any class, is to give the student(s) as many ideas as would fit in their heads. I did the same with Patty that day, and she drank them in like water. It was a fun afternoon spent together as I told all about the plants, the processes, and accessories, while we built a little miniature garden for her to take home.

Little did I know how much she would take to the idea. I often wonder about the people that I’ve taught – if they are still practicing the art of miniature gardening, or just did that one in class.

Since that day, Patty has taken the miniature garden idea and applied her own style and sense to her creations. As an avid student of Feng Shui, and a lover and traveler, of Asia, her miniature worlds have a calmness about them that can instantly transport you – you don’t really want to stand on that bridge, or sit on that bench and meditate, because you are already there.

Now you can checkout Patty’s miniature gardens, and her other art on her Web site at: http://www.steele-smith.com. Also, be sure the look under “Installation-Environment” on the top menu on her Web site where she has pictures of her past, award-winning gardens.

And more good news: Patty will be showing her most recent miniature gardens – and her garden and artwork – at this weekend’s Art Studio Tour in Edmonds, Wash. this weekend, Sept. 19th and 20.

See you there!

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My day with Bobbe ~ She had me at hello.

A sample of Bobbe Pearson's miniature natural dolls that she has made over the years. Much of her work was given away freely and was not documented.

A sample of Bobbe Pearson's miniature natural dolls that she has made over the years. Much of her work was given away freely and was not documented.

A Garden For All: A day with Bobbe

By Janit Calvo
August 11, 2009

She was all decked out in dress made of sea kelp and a hat made of fungus. Tiny embellishments of seedpods with little bits of clamshells and glitter worked into the bow.

A mischievous face carved out of an avocado pit that peeked out from under it. All on a wee handmade doll not four inches tall. Her niece’s red hair was used for that one.

A dead hummingbird in a tiny leaf basket on the windowsill – kept for the bones.

I love it.

This is perfectly normal in the Pearson household. And I love the eye candy, the inspiration and the stories that go along with it.

I don’t like things I can figure out right away. I think that’s why I love gardening so much, because you can never know enough about enough. Gardening is a constant learning curve full of twists and bumps and dips – and if anyone tells you otherwise, they are full of organic compost.

So, to take nature and make art from it ~ my two loves blended it into one ~ is heaven to me and Bobbe Pearson had been doing it all her life (I have been doing for half that time – but still all my life!).

Bobbe (pronounced “Bobbie”) is the granddaughter of Samuel Welch, who homesteaded near Welches Creek in the Mount Hood corridor in Oregon in 1882. Bobbe grew up surrounded by forests, hugged by the mountains and has been a mountain woman all her life.

Bobbe and her husband, Bob, had a naturals business back in 1981, in which they collected all sorts of seedpods and natural materials from the mountains, forest, deserts and seashores of the great northwest.

They created a thriving catalog mail order company and would exchange bizarre looking seedpods with fellow nature lovers as far away as China and Indonesia. The stories they tell of their adventures of climbing all over the northwest with their three daughters in tow are just wonderful.

Eventually the USDA’s rules and regulations were too much for them to work under, and they closed the business in the mid 1990s.

But their love for nature has never ceased. Bobbe has continued to make her miniature creations and Bob is now an official rock hound, going on excursions with his rock-loving daughters and dragging home buckets of agates, and the like, to cut and polish.

Bobbe loves to create with nature. And I love creating and nature. Stay tuned, because we need to find out what she’s going to do with the hummingbird bones.

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Why you should go to Sorticulture this weekend.

Enjoy Sorticulture this weekend. It's fun for the whole family and you can find great plants directly from the growers.

Enjoy Sorticulture this weekend. It's fun for the whole family and you can find great plants directly from the growers.

A Garden For All: Why you should go to Sorticulture this weekend

The city of Everett has been quietly building a lovely garden show over the years, and it is now in its 12th year. Sorticulture is truly where art and nature are perfectly paired. It is located in the big beautiful Legion Memorial Park, where the displays, vendors and exhibits are casually placed throughout the park for your perusal and enjoyment.

But that’s not why you should go.

Our very own celebrity speakers will be there; Ciscoe Morris, Marty Wingate, Mary Robson and Marianne Binetti, among others. They will be covering such topics as colorful container gardening, vegetable gardening, and growing chocolate! (Binetti’s talk on Sunday afternoon – I’m so there.) Ciscoe will be on Sunday too with “Stump the Chump” – hmmm, sounds like a challenge, eh?

But that’s not why you should go.

The show is full of handcrafted art for the garden. A number of different, and unusual, garden artists exhibiting in a number of different mediums: metal, ceramics, pottery, kinetic sculpture, water features and much more are interspersed throughout the park.

But that’s not why you should go.

There are a number of fun things for the kids to do, including food vendors and even a wine garden, too. Live music will keep you humming throughout the day while you enjoy all the ideas and atmosphere that only a show like this can have.

But that is not why you should go.

The plant vendors always make an effort and fill their booths with new and unusual plants. This is an opportunity to grow outside the box people!! Talk directly to the growers and watch that little light in their eye spark when they tell you of their latest feat.

Many of the smaller nurseries and growers, that can’t afford to go to the big shows like the Northwest Flower and Garden Show, do these smaller shows. This is where you’ll find the weird and the wonderful – at great prices too – did I tell you that you buy directly from the grower yet?

That is why you should go.

And while you’re there, check out my latest Miniature Garden display to the west of the main building. Witness the world’s smallest living green roof and get even more ideas for your mini gardening pleasure!

Note: I won’t be vending there this year as my online business has taken over my time and attention. Two Green Thumbs Miniature Garden Center has been growing for the last six years in cyberspace. Our most recent accomplishment is Dave’s Garden “Top 5 Award” for specialization in Garden Décor and Evergreens. The little niche that could, just did!!

See you at the show, I’ll be there on Sunday!

The event takes place at 145 Alverson Blvd. at West Marine View Dr. in Everett. Friday, June 12 from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m., Saturday, June 13 from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Sunday, June 14 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.

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