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Hick’s Yew Hedge

Taxus x media ‘Hicksii’

> Hick’s Yew Hedge
Hick’s Yew Hedge2019-04-24T17:33:47+00:00

This elegant yew (Taxus) hedge not only provides an effective screen but also creates an elegant backdrop for an outdoor living area.

Walkways around this pond are bordered symmetrically with boxwood (Buxus) hedges.

A garden nook such as this feels much more cozy with living hedges of yew (Taxus) in the foreground and beech (Fagus) in the background rather than cold, impersonal fences.

Multiple types of hedges are used in this backyard garden to create layers and thus make the landscape seem larger.

Separate areas of the garden can be separated into rooms with a living "wall" like this yew (Taxus) hedge.

A low boxwood (Buxus) hedge as well as a taller yew (Taxus) hedge can be used in conjunction with one another to create an outdoor courtyard.

This outdoor space is framed thoughtfully with well-maintained yew (Taxus) and laurel (Prunus) hedges.

A formal outdoor meeting place such as this can be made more private with the use of privacy hedges like the yew (Taxus) in the background. Lower boxwood (Buxus) hedges bordering the patio provide an attractive border.

This elegant yew (Taxus) hedge not only provides a more effective screen than a traditional fence but also creates an elegant backdrop for an outdoor living area.

Yew (Taxus) hedges form an allée around this stunning water feature in a modern country landscape.

Walkways around this pond are bordered symmetrically with boxwood (Buxus) hedges.

Where homes are fairly close to each other, a well-placed hedge like this yew (Taxus) can make your outdoor space more inviting.

Stunning, colorful plants look best when set against a verdent background like the leafy, dark green hedge shown here.

This yew (Taxus) hedge has been pruned to form a privacy wall in this outdoor seating area.

A garden nook such as this feels much more cozy with living hedges of yew (Taxus) in the foreground and beech (Fagus) in the background rather than cold, impersonal fences.

A yew (Taxus) hedge forms a beautiful border between two residential areas.

Evergreen hedges like this yew (Taxus) can be used to soften metal and stone elements in a landscape.

Both boxwood (Buxus) and yew (Taxus) hedges can be used to create a type of park in this country garden.

The feathery, soft foliage of Hicks Yew softens the concrete and sharp angles on this modern patio.

The soft evergreen foliage of this shade-tolerant yew (Taxus) hedge makes it the perfect partition for this suburban garden.

This beautiful garden and flowerbed seem even more inviting with the yew (Taxus) hedge providing a background of privacy.

This small koi pond is enveloped with a mature yew (Taxus) hedge that has been kept to 6' high.

The flowers on this patio have even more stunning color when set against the dark green background of a yew (Taxus) hedge.

Here two different types of hedge are used, both a taller evergreen yew (Taxus) hedge and European beech (Fagus sylvatica) hedge.

In winter, the yew (Taxus) hedges in this European landscape are so elegant with a dusting of snow.

An elegant country garden with a water feature bordered by boxwood (Buxus) hedges and the greater part of the garden framed with taller yew (Taxus) hedges.

Hicks Yew makes a low-maintenance, dense hedge, perfect for creating maze gardens to delight the public.

Even after many years, a well-maintained yew (Taxus) hedge like the one pictured here at a European estate forms a dense hedge to the desired height.

This outdoor space is framed thoughtfully with well-maintained yew (Taxus) hedges.

After years of diligent pruning, yew (Taxus) hedges can form a veritable wall to enclose a courtyard such as this.

A park or public garden can be made more elegant with tall, wall-like hedges like the yew (Taxus) shown here.

This small koi pond is enveloped with a mature yew (Taxus) hedge that has been kept to 6' high.

This Hicks Yew border creates a peaceful space in a public garden seating area.