FRUGAL LIVING – Hydrangeas are one of the front flowers and my favorite back garden. No doubt they are charming. As you would observe in the inspirational gallery of our extensive hydrangea yard at the base, hydrangeas are often used in the front and back gardens, sometimes as far as to picket fences or as far as cubicles.
Because most homes don’t have wooden fences, one of the best placement is the front, side, or back of the house. Alibi, why this is a very good position for hydrangeas, are dense hydrangeas and so it really covers the cubicle of the house, plus the height is near 4 to 5 feet so they do not cover or cover the window.
But alibi number one for planting and enhancing hydrangeas is like part of the totality of your landscape or making a charming hydrangea yard, examples that you can observe at the bottom is that they are truly beautiful flowers.
Universally, there are 4 types of hydrangeas:
Hydrangea macrophilia, which includes mophead and a lace cap (H. macrophilia normalize); Hydrangea quercifolia, native to the United States ;, Annabelle Hydrangea; and Hydrangea paniculate, listed Peegee hydrangeas.
1. Hydrangea macrophilia
This plant is sturdy up to zone 5b but requires protection from cold and wind. The zone is the best place for them. The team listed the famous varieties of the Endless Summer Period that bloomed. This is a type of very cold hardy hydrangea, but you may be able to grow it where you have a suitable micro-air that offers protection from thawing thaw. A good place can be a wall facing south. Do not plant in low-lying areas where cold can accumulate.
H. macrophilia is your blue and pink hydrangea, depending on what type of soil you have. Acidic soils create blue flowers, and alkaline soils make pink blooms.
2. Hydrangea quercifolia
Grow oak leaf hydrangeas in a shady place with a natural setting. This is a Native American bush that can grow quite large (I’ve looked at one of 2 floors in Athens, Georgia Botanical Gardens). Best through zone 5. The Oak Leaf Hydrangea has flowers in the form of white cones that bloom very much in the spring. They like most of the land and are quite tolerant of drought, but they don’t like wet feet. H. quercifolia has beautiful rust peeling skin, which distributes extraordinary cold flowers after the leaves fall.
3. Hydrangea arborescens
This team includes the Annabelle variety, an extraordinary cold-hardy option. It has round, white flowers which can be sturdy throughout the north of zone 3a but are also perfect for the south.
4. Hydrangea paniculata
This extraordinary type of hydrangea can develop to zone 3– they are very sturdy. But they really love the air too. They have white flowers that have a reddish-pink color as they age and a kind of life in the sun’s base. Another plus – they tolerate pruning well, and can really be pruned into the form of plants. Be careful in ensuring the location of paniculate, because they can grow to 10 ′ or more – not your best foundation plant, but it might be a good bet for anchoring a corner of the house.
For a full-flowered, colorful bush, the above hydrangea types cannot be beaten. North or South, hydrangeas are the perfect plants for your yard.