Drought-tolerant plants

Drought-tolerant plants

Species of plants, shrubs, and vines that generally do not require additional watering in order to thrive in their native habitats. Landscapes with drought-tolerant plants usually require little or no watering.
References in periodicals archive ?
the medians will be improved with a variety of landscape rock, river boulders and drought-tolerant plants.
A wider list of drought-tolerant plants is available from the Royal Horticultural Society at www.
Go for drought-tolerant plants such as pelargoniums, helichrysum, osteospermum and diascia.
Select drought-tolerant plants and use mulch, decorative gravel and well-aerated soil that conserves water and is high in organic materials due to added compost.
Add to this an increasing choice of drought-tolerant plants and hopefully the sprinkler will become a thing of the past.
If your garden tends to be dry, make a virtue of it with rocks and gravel and drought-tolerant plants
The first rule: Avoid doing any major landscaping right now--even drought-tolerant plants require extra water to get established.
Selecting and growing heat- and drought-tolerant plants is important for many folks living in the warmest and driest parts of the United States.
Most drought-tolerant plants have either aromatic leaves, fleshy and succulent leaves (which store moisture), grey leaves, hairy leaves (which shade themselves with their own hairs), long narrow leaves (which are good at shedding heat without water), or spikes (which act as 'fins' to cool the plant).
It however does not carry vegetables but rather deals with prairie and drought-tolerant plants.
Drought-tolerant plants are being introduced at National Trust gardens such as Powis Castle