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Vines

Vines can be a beautiful landscaping piece to add to your front lawn. Start vines crawling up your trellis or brick to create an old-world backdrop. Add a fountain or other colorful plants in front to create depth and variation in your front lawn. Want your yard to feature lower-maintenance bushes instead of flowers? Add a pop of color with a bright-leaved ivy. Or, set ivy plants up to grow around the trunk of your live trees for a wilder look. When you're looking for items to brighten up your lawn and garden, shop at Sears.

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Swing into a new landscape with vines for your home and garden

As you plan out your garden, you probably will make room for flowers, bushes and ground cover. While ground plants can make a very beautiful garden, you may want to consider a couple of vines to help add height and interest to pathways and fences. Long gone are the days of eerie vine-covered houses; many vines now provide fruitful or fragrant shade for visitors and gardeners alike. Adding vines to your home and garden can be as simple or as fancy as you like. Basic greenery vines can be used as accent pieces to welcome visitors to your home or liven up a living room, while fancier flowering or vegetable vines can add interest and flavor to your outdoor space.

Perhaps one of the easiest ways to add vines to your garden or home is to get hanging baskets featuring the vines. Most of them will simply spill over the top and hang gracefully down the sides. You can place one on either side of a porch entryway for a dramatic effect that is very inexpensive. Alternatively, you can add vines to your collection of live house plants; a graceful trail of green leaves is a nice, organic accent for any sideboard or entryway table. Keeping your house vines under control is easy, since you will have an eye on them every day of the week. Most varieties are slow-growing and respond well to regular maintenance.

Decorative and fragrant vines are great for lining walkways, providing shade for a trellis or walkway and adding some spunk to a boring old fence. While some vine varieties are very aggressive, others grow gently over time. When you are selecting your vines, make sure to choose a variety that is compatible with the other plants nearby. Then, choose the vine that most appeals to your senses. Many people love flowering vines such as bougainvillea, morning glory and wisteria. These beautiful and fragrant varieties can help provide shade and decoration as well as keep your garden smelling fresh and lovely all season long.

If the aesthetic appeal of vines doesn't tickle your fancy, then perhaps a more practical application will. Several vine varieties produce fruits and vegetables. Perhaps the most famous food-producing vine is the grapevine, which can produce sweet fruits that can be eaten as-is, dried into raisins or fermented into wine. Vegetables such as pumpkins and other gourds can make for hearty meals in the winter months, and can be harvested will into the fall. Other vine vegetables such as cucumbers are great fresh or made into a delicious summer relish.

Sears can help you select a vine plant that is a great fit for your garden and personal preferences. Whether you need something to add a little shade to a bright garden, liven up the dinner table offerings or deliver a sweet scent on a hot summer day, we have all the seeds, nursery babies and hanging baskets you need to create a magical world of vines in your home and garden.

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Hirts: Vines & Groundcovers  Chinese Trumpet Vine Plant - Campsis
Campsis grandiflora, commonly known as the Chinese Trumpet Vine, is a fast growing, deciduous creeper with large, orange, trumpet shaped ...
Hirts: Vines & Groundcovers  Chinese Trumpet Vine Plant - Campsis
Campsis grandiflora, commonly known as the Chinese Trumpet Vine, is a fast growing, deciduous creeper with large, orange, trumpet shaped flowers in summer. It can grow to a height of 25 feet. A native of East Asia, China and Japan. Clematis — ...
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