Notting Hill, West LondonContemporary Terrace, London

Photo by Andreas von Einsiedel
einsiedel.com

This is an example of a contemporary roof terrace in London with a potted garden and no cover. —  Houzz
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This photo has 4 questions
Steve wrote:19 June 2017
  • Angela Gilham
    3 years ago
    One of the linked articles featuring the garden claims they're vines, and they certainly look like vines.
  • Steve
    3 years ago

    I just saw that thanks! I should have looked at the other photo comments! Amazing how they've done this.

kev_inm wrote:27 February 2016
  • PRO
    Adolfo Harrison Gardens
    4 years ago

    If you mean the rusty one on the left that pot is from Urbis, if you mean the ones on the right they're bespoke powder-coated metal planters with a RAL colour chosen to match paintwork indoors. There are many manufacturers who do supply these.

  • PRO
    Livingreen Design Ltd
    4 years ago

    www.livingreendesign.com we can manufacture you these planters in bespoke sizes.

Bob Welton wrote:5 July 2015
  • PRO
    Adolfo Harrison Gardens
    4 years ago

    Hi,

    They're Calamagrostis 'Karl Foerster'.

What Houzz contributors are saying:

amandapollard
Amanda Pollard added this to 22 Gardens Beautifully Enhanced by Trees13 May 2020

8 Adolfo Harrison Gardens

kateburt
Kate Burt added this to 23 Roof Terraces that Provide as Much Joy as a Garden31 March 2020

12 Adolfo Harrison Gardens

amandapollard
Amanda Pollard added this to 32 Outdoor Seating Areas Surrounded by Greenery12 March 2020

2 Adolfo Harrison Gardens

victoriaharrisonwrites
Victoria Harrison added this to 16 of the Best Small Urban Garden Ideas10 January 2019

Adolfo Harrison Gardens

claudiadeyongdesigns
Claudia De Yong Garden Design added this to When Should You Prune Your Grape Vine?12 December 2017

How do I prune to create a ‘standard’?If space is an issue, you can grow grape vines in containers quite successfully. Even though you may not get a huge amount of fruit, and vines are slow to develop as a ‘standard’ – a single stem with a head at the top – they do look good. Being in a container also means you can always move them to get as much sun as possible. If you’re planting a vine in a container, you want to achieve a single stem. When new shoots develop in spring, snip or rub them off the main stem. This will encourage strong stems to shoot up from the top. When these new shoots have grown to 7 or 8cm (3in) in length (around five stems is a good number), take out the tips of each one, which further encourages side shoots to spring. This will form a nice strong head to your plant. In the first year, your vine will bear no fruit; in the second year, prune the top again, snipping back the stems at the head to 7 or 8cm (3in). It’s best to remove any flowers in the first two years to allow the plant to put its energy into the third year, when it should produce at least three good bunches of grapes. This three-year method of pruning your standard vine also applies to any new young vines, whether grown outside or inside – but your indoor vine may need a bit more help with pollination. By year three, you should have a good head on top to support the bunches of grapes.

What Houzz users are commenting on:

janice_cvplc
janice_cvplc added this to janice_cvplc's ideas13 hours ago

Living wall & raised beds terrace

helen_price94
helen price added this to helen's Ideas5 August 2020

Built in seating that looks comfortable

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