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Autumn is traditionally the time in which the graves are planted in the cemeteries and decorated with bowls and wreaths, because the "silent holidays" of All Saints and All Souls on November 1 and 2 are due to commemorate the deceased. But the right choice for the grave planting is often difficult. She should be discreet but elegant, loving and yet easy to care for. We make two suggestions for replanting: Unusual foliage colors and elegant growth forms - so convince these planting suggestions. Every year, roses and azaleas with their flower abundance set highlights.
Like two sculptures, the cuboid-shaped yew trees (2) stand behind the tombstone.
Ashlar and balls in partial shade
The (2) Funkia proudly show their foliage with white center (Hosta "Fire and Ice") and yellow margin (Hosta "First Frost"). In strong pink flowers from the beginning of May the (3) Japanese azalea (Rhododendron obtusum "New Year's Eve"). The (4) Dwarf pines (Pinus mugo var. Pumilio) convince by their spherical growth. In the deep shade they should be replaced by dwarf balsam firs (Abies balsamea "Nana"). Kept low (5) Japanese Ilex (Ilex crenata) surrounds the plants like a green carpet. In the foreground grow two more (6) Japanese azaleas (Rhododendron obtusum "Diamond White") that open their white flowers when the pink variety fades.
A clear structure and different leaf colors determine the planting of this grave.
Color and texture for the sun
The stone is held low (1) Barberry (Berberis thunbergii "Atropurpurea Nana") surrounded. When they are in full sun, the leaves turn bright red. In late autumn, the plants throw off their leaves. Then the little berries are clearly visible. The before that growing (2) Snow heath (Erica carnea) is evergreen. The needle-like leaves of the variety "Golden Starlet" are unusually golden yellow. Snow heath is the name of the plant because of its early flowering in February and March. The middle part of the tomb is with (3) Dwarf medlars (Cotoneaster dammeri) covered. In between grow (4) Purple bells (Heuchera "obsidian"). The perennials have even darker foliage than the barberry and show white flowers in June and July. Next to it is the (5) Beetrose "Sedana", which tirelessly produces apricot-colored flowers from May to October. The (6) Bed rose "Innocencia" flowers in white at the same time. Forwards, the surface is again characterized by an arc (7) Snow heath (Erica carnea "Snowstorm") demarcated.