Footpaths are neatly bordered in a knot garden style with boxwood (Buxus) hedges in this country garden.
This whimsical cottage garden stays tidy-looking by using boxwood hedges to add structure.
Walkways are evenly bordered with boxwood (Buxus) hedges while the entire country garden is framed with European beech (Fagus sylvatica).
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.
Knot gardens almost always showcase boxwood (Buxus) which looks very nice when interplanted with perennials and other flowering plants.
Large, sloping properties benefit from using hedges to add stabilize the soil as well as adding structure and beauty to the landscape
Historic homes and country settings can use low boxwood hedges to line paths and highlight courtyards and patios.
The shorter boxwood (Buxus) hedge in front is mirrored on a larger scale by the purple-and-green European beech (Fagus sylvatica) hedge on the right.
Boxwood (Buxus) hedges are the ideal type of hedge for framing walkways and defining paths.
Artistic symmetry can be implemented in a formal garden with the use of uniformly-grown boxwood (Buxus) InstantHedges.
A low boxwood (Buxus) hedge for a formal knot garden looks great with a mixed purple and green European beech (Fagus sylvatica) hedge.
Soft evergreen hedges like this boxwood (Buxus) make a stone patio softer and more inviting even when planted in modern, geometric shapes.
This cottage garden is quiet and private thanks to the tall beech privacy hedge.
Various parts of the garden can be clearly defined with carefully-placed boxwood (Buxus) InstantHedges.
Various parts of the garden can be clearly defined with a tall leafy hedge of beech (Fagus) or hornbeam (Carpinus) like shown here.
Historic estates and parks can be revived using new boxwood hedges to create classic knot gardens
Venues like resorts, spas, and lodges can add a powerfully peaceful elegance to their grounds using boxwood hedges to create knot gardens
Public parks, botanical gardens, and historic estates can use low boxwood hedges for a simple yet extremely elegant design
Botanical gardens can use boxwood hedges to display other interesting plants to the best advantage
The clean lines of a boxwood hedge form the backbone behind the seasonal displays of perennials, annuals, and other flowering plants
This formal courtyard looks tidy with a perfectly uniform boxwood (Buxus) InstantHedge border and coniferous arborvitae (Thuja) privacy hedge.
Government building areas and universities often have wide open areas for landscaping. Boxwood knot gardens provide year-round structure and interest.
An impressive knot garden can be planted in a day using InstantHedge boxwood units
The garden at this historic estate balances the whimsical topiaries near the house with acres of perfectly manicured boxwood hedges.
This country estate garden showcases a tradition use of boxwood hedges to surround and anchor blocks of seasonal color.
Intricate designs such as this can be achieved almost instantly with a boxwood (Buxus) InstantHedge!
This cottage garden juxtaposes the wild, climing rose and untamed grasses against the carefully clipped boxwood hedges for a beautiful effect.
Nicely-maintained boxwood (Buxus) hedges can help to define angles and boundaries in a contemporary design such as this.
Historic estates (or new estates hoping to achieve an historic look) always look right with an expansive boxwood knot garden.
This small knot garden near a side entrance provides a lovely view from the large window. Low plantings allow in plenty of light.