A lot of the newer (and older), smaller roses are great for growing in vietnam ceramic planters on your patio, deck or even out in your garden. I’ve always felt they look terrific with plants like herbs spilling out the sides.
But if you live in a climate that gets a real winter what do you with the vietnam ceramic planters and the rose when those cold north winds come blowing through? If you leave the rose outside it will likely die from the cold, but since roses need full sun you can’t bring it inside. Or can you?
Yes, you can and you should. During winter a rose is totally dormant and because of this it doesn’t matter if it’s in the sun or not. Now, I don’t advocate shutting it in a dark closet, but a non-heated room with some natural light is perfect. Like a garage near a window.
Because you want the rose to stay dormant during winter and placing it in a heated room will wake it up. And once woken up it will need sunshine and since it’s too cold to put the rose outside….. well, you get the picture.
Simply wait for the rose to go naturally dormant and when that first deep freeze is forecast, like 25 F (-4 C) or below, go ahead and bring it inside. Once inside don’t let the soil dry out but don’t water it regularly either. Since the rose is dormant it won’t be taking up water. Just make sure the soil remains slightly moist and you’ll be fine
Come spring when the rose starts to wake up take it back outside. If you get an unexpected late spring freeze bring it back inside or just throw a blanket over it.
Roses in vietnam ceramic planters are a wonderful sight in any garden and even if you live in a cold climate keeping them for years to come is a snap.
Evergreen boughs, interesting pods and cones, and colorful stems and berries are just some of the botanical materials you can weave into a tall ceramic pots for plants design. If you are fortunate enough to live in a warm part of the country, living plants are also an option. In regions where freezing temperatures are the norm, gardeners should be aware that the living selections available to them, such as conifers and hardy boxwood, will contribute to big outdoor ceramic planters aesthetics but may not survive winter; extreme temperature changes are often too harsh for their sensitive roots.
If a material looks good and stands up to winter weather, why not reuse it from year to year? The reusable red bamboo poles in this pot offer a strong vertical accent, while living variegated boxwood provides more verticality and a striking backdrop.
Tall, bold gestures such as these are especially important in winter designs. People aren’t as likely to stop and linger when the weather is blustery, so designs need to read well from a distance. For this tall ceramic pots for plants, I wrapped dried magnolia leaves around African knobs (available at dried-flower retailers). Reconstructing natural materials and arranging them in clusters is another great way to make designs pop.
As a rule, more variety equals more impact. When designing tall ceramic pots for plants, use this to your advantage. Although there is a plethora of textures in this combination, similar forms unify them. Moss-covered orbs, poppy pods, and African knobs dot the horizontal plane, while cinnamon sticks, pheasant feathers, and whitewashed cacao stems add height. The simple vintage wooden rice bucket grounds the combo. In cold climates, keep wooden containers out of the elements as wood cracks after repeated freezing and thawing.
Look to the colorful glazes and decorative etchings on tall ceramic pots for plants as a source of inspiration. The detailed carving on this container draws the eye up to the planting, while the mahogany-stained kuwa stems and black-spruce boughs continue the progression up and out. Luckily, creating winter containers doesn’t have to mean gardening in frigid temperatures. For this container, I filled a plastic grower’s pot with potting soil and arranged the planting indoors. Once I finished the design, I brought it outside and slipped it into my decorative container. This durable granite pot won’t crack in winter, but buyers beware: Once you put it in place, you won’t be able to move it until spring thaw.
Each tomato label urges you to plant tomatoes deep in a glazed ceramic pot, so that a full 2/3 of the plant is underground. That means that if you buy a 10-inch tall plant, all but the top three inches is buried. Why? Because the plant will have a better, stronger root system. Better roots mean better tomatoes.
Whether in a big glazed ceramic pot or in the ground, set each tomato plant so that 2/3 of the plant is buried.
We know, we know. This goes against everything you’ve ever heard about “don’t plant too deeply or you’ll kill the plant.” Tomatoes break that rule. They sprout roots along the buried stem. The extra roots strengthen a plant so that it can support more fruit and is better able to survive hot weather. (This applies whether you’re growing in the ground, in a raised bed, or in a container.)
In really heavy soil, or if you just don’t want to dig deeply, you can lay the plant on its side, provided that it is at least 5 or 6 inches deep when buried, and that the ground beneath it isn’t hard as a brick. To do this, angle the plant so that the growing tip is above ground. If your soil drains poorly, create a raised bed with potting soil that is piled at least 8 inches above ground level.
Once you’ve nearly buried it in soil, only the top few inches of the plant will be exposed. Water well, label the plant (to help you remember which variety you’re growing), and watch your tomato plant grow big and strong. Within a few weeks, your plants with super roots will delight you with a bountiful harvest of lovely fruit.
Cover the drainage holes with a mesh screen to prevent them from clogging and to keep soil from washing through onto your patio or deck.
Fill the ceramic pot with soil up to a few inches from the top using a top-quality, all-purpose potting mix. This will leave room for the bulk of your plants’ existing root-balls and soil. Add more soil if your plants are in small nursery pots.
Add slow-release fertilizer to the top of the soil. Using your fingers or a trowel, thoroughly and evenly work the fertilizer into the soil to a depth of 6 to 8 inches. Pack the soil and fertilizer mixture gently into the big ceramic pot with your hands, making sure there are no voids.
Plant large plants first, adding smaller plants as you move out toward the edges of the glazed pot. Fill in with soil as you go, making sure not to cover the tops of the roots with more than half an inch of soil.
Water the container slowly, with your sprayer set to a gentle shower, for up to 10 minutes to allow the new soil to absorb the water properly. You can stop watering when the water is flowing freely out of the container’s drainage holes.
Hoang Pottery Ltd is Vietnam pottery supplier of the highest quality service to all customers at reasonable prices over a wide range of products covering indoor pottery, outdoor glazed lines (flower pot), terracotta, terrazzo, cement, black clay, vases, fiberglass, fiberstone and others. Our policy of total quality management is fully applied to guarantee the quality, productivity, corporate values as well as social and environmental compliance.
Looking out the window at my garden, I find it hard to imagine it without containers. Sixty of them, strategically placed throughout my garden, provide design solutions for difficult places.
I use outdoor ceramic pots as major structural elements to help create the framework of the garden, or as visual cues to lead the eye along a path or toward a destination. I also place them to screen unsightly views. Patios, decks, and entryways become lush, intimate spaces when I embellish them with containers. And I often add outdoor ceramic pots to a bed or border to introduce a new color or shape.
Artfully designed and beautifully planted containers are striking on their own, but using them throughout a design also adds a sense of coherence to a garden. Here are some examples, from gardens I have designed and others I have visited, of the way careful and considered placement of containers can be used to resolve design challenges.
By arranging a group of three ceramic pots together on a brick pad at the base of a large arbor in my back garden, I was able to link the vertical structure to the horizontal ground plane and create the illusion that the arbor is surrounded by a garden rather than by a lawn (below left). The massing of plants at the base of the arbor also balances the overhead tangle of rose canes and clematis vines.
Placing a outdoor ceramic pot where several sight lines or pathways converge (above right) draws the eye forward and pulls you into the garden. The ceramic pot becomes a focal point, acting as a major structural element of the design.
Throughout the garden, I strategically place containers to help direct traffic and alert visitors to changes as they move from one space to the next. I use groups of pots on either side of a step to signal an elevation change.
Pots sitting in a path (above) or on the edge of a walkway or deck force you to slow down and consider the garden as you walk by. I also use ceramic pots to signal the transition between paved and unpaved surfaces. I set a group of terra-cotta pots on the corner of my terrace to prevent visitors from stepping off into the garden and forging a new trail in the lawn. By lining my stairs with large pots, I subtly lure visitors from the front walk to the porch. Every three months, I install new plant combinations that reflect the changing cycle of the seasons so visitors always have something new to look at.
I often use pots to add height or color to a garden bed where these elements are missing. In one garden (right), I placed a pot of annuals in a border when a shot of color was needed. I like the versatility of switching glazed ceramic pots in and out of beds and the ability to change the feel of the garden by manipulating small vignettes on a moment’s notice. At a friend’s garden, a cobalt-blue pot placed in a dark spot in a bed draws your eye in and makes the space seem larger while it unites the garden and architecture by echoing the color of the nearby house.
Containers situated in outdoor living areas (right) become part of the furnishings, adding visual interest, color, and fragrance. Here, an empty deck comes alive when filled with pots of annuals and perennials planted to provide a succession of color throughout the summer. Even the smallest balcony or terrace can be transformed into a lush Eden by groups of pots.
Container gardening requires less time, space, and energy than inground planting and is just as much fun. In terms of plant material, the only limitation is your budget. As for the planters themselves, you will find ceramic outdoor pots of every size, shape, and material, along with less-conventional vessels at garden centers, antique shops, and hardware stores. After all, a container can be anything that holds soil and provides drainage.
If you are unsure about how to design a container garden, feel free to dive right in. Much of the fun of playing around with large ceramic outdoorpots is that there are so many different ways to use them. And a pot’s portability makes it easy to correct poor placement. No matter where you live, containers can add pizzazz to the ordinary, create color and pattern against a blank wall, and provide high points in the landscape.
A triangle always works
Containers can be grouped into vignettes the same way plants can. A triangular arrangement of pots will produce quick, pleasing results. In design terms, a triangle consists of a dominant central element flanked by components of smaller stature. This form is a staple of all art forms for good reason: It always works.
Allow one pot to dominate
A large ceramic outdoor pot grouping will quickly fall into place if the tallest element is placed at the rear of the composition with the other pots on either side. Plant the tall ceramic outdoor pot with something appropriately commanding so it will dominate the grouping
Take it as far as you want
To expand on the classic triangle grouping, simply add more subordinate ceramic outdoor pots. While no hard-andfast rules exist concerning how many to use, it is easier to arrange uneven numbers into a pleasing pattern.
Provide something to look at
The purpose of a focal point is to attract attention. If you are burdened with an area where nothing adequately does this job, a container will quickly fill the void. Because they can be planted and replanted with colorful, eye-catching plants, containers have an advantage over inground combinations.
Create coherence in mixed plantings
The opposite of having nothing to look at is having too much to look at. Often in a mixed border, there can be so much going on that one isn’t sure where to look first. Adding a focal point provides a sense of order to such scenes.
Masses calm a busy background
The rigid, repetitive pattern of a brick wall can be tiring on the eye. But when blurred by lush masses of foliage and colorful flowers, the lines of mortar recede. The terra-cotta pots echo the warm color of the brick. The clusters of bright red flowers contrast with the darker orange and the greens of the foliage, bringing the whole scheme to life.
Fine texture stands out against a plain wall
A plain, unadorned wall can dominate an area with its monotony and mass. One can take advantage of these features by using them as a backdrop for fine-textured foliage that can often get lost on a large scale. The photo at right shows how simple means can achieve a beautiful effect. Large ceramic outdoor pots of small trees with fine foliage are evenly spaced along a perfectly plain wall. A border of wispy ornamental grass reinforces the container plantings so that, together, they hold their own against the bulk of the wall.
Saturated colors work with a light backdrop
Unadorned with plants, this white wall would dominate the area with glaring brightness. But as the background for a dense, complex arrangement of forms and colors, it is perfect.
I had been trying to find a trough planter that I could place on our new patio to help hide our unsightly electric box. I searched all the surrounding landscaping places, but was unsuccessful finding andything even close to what I was wanting. Hoang pottery trough ceramic planter ilooks attractive with the gray stone of my patio and when planted with some tall grass does a good job of averting one’s eye from the electric box. I love the straight and clean lines making it look very classic. All planters that I looked at in this size were similarly priced.
The classic design of this trough planter will grace any garden or patio with style. It benefits from an authentic looking earthenware finish that will blend beautifully into natural surroundings. The clean lines and simple design will complement both traditional and contemporary settings. Subtle, stylish and effective at creating a beautiful feature that will create maximum impact when populated with topiary, architectural plants or exotic blooms.
Have the look of trough ceramic planters. Long-lasting beauty, durability and quality. Built-in water reservoir encourages healthy plant growth by allowing plants to practically water themselves.
Hoang Pottery Company has more than 20 years of experience in producing ceramic, terracotta & black-clay planters for both indoor & outdoor use. Specializing in glazed, painted, mosaic, sandblast, rustic and old stone ceramic planters. We also developed a wide range of terrazzo, zinc and polystone planters to meet the needs of various markets in the world. With a competitive price and stable quality and high assurance are also our strength points. Hoang Pottery Company has been well known and has had more and more customers from different markets in the world. Inheriting experiences from predecessors, we have a deep knowledge and wide experience in producing ceramic products. Moreover, we also have abilities to create wide ranges of diversity of skillful products.
A beautiful glazed planter set is sure to be the perfect addition in your garden, front yard, or patio. The Vietnam Outdoor square glazed ceramic pot is a beautiful and intricate planter that will make a lovely home for any plant or flower. The Outdoor square glazed ceramic pot will really make your garden stand out, featuring five different sized planters!
Color Blue; Shiny Black
Brand Hoang pottery
Usage Indoor , Outdoor
These outdoor glazed ceramic beautifully suspend airplants and create a wonderful accent for your dining room, living room, or patio. Tallandsias (or commonly called airplants) are soilless plants that are not only amazing to admire, but are also relatively low maintenance. These cute square pots are idea for Bonsai, a single flowering annual or a dwarf herb. The Shiny Black pot is 14cm Square while the Blue pot is 16cm Square.
Hoang Pottery Ltd is a manufacturing and exporting company of pottery products from Vietnam. Our products are well-known for their superior quality and brilliant design. We offer a beautiful line of glazed Vietnamese outdoor pottery, unglazed terra cotta and indoor pottery. Our collections include high quality frost resistant pottery of all shapes and sizes as well as styles suitable for indoor decor. Our pottery products are for both indoors and outdoors, functional and non-functional (decorative), and contemporary and traditional. For the past years we have put a lot of efforts to our our design capability to meet the demands of the most stringent boutique retailers, and have expanded our manufacturing capacity to fulfill the orders of many large international retailers. Customer satisfaction is one of our top priorities.
The Vietnam glazed ceramic balls is a delightful addition to your garden setting. The lovely planter set on top of the pedestal will make a classical focal point for your setting, whether filled with stunning blooms and greens or left empty.
Size 20cm; 30cm
Color Antique; Aqua; Shiny Black
Brand Hoang pottery
Usage Indoor , Outdoor
These little guys bring colour and fun into your home and they are excellent for your baby succlents or for popping an airplant into. You can even throw a small Spiky Frog into the cup to create your own Ikebana style arrangement. They look great bunched together or rolling solo in a small nook.These Glazed Balls come in 20cm or 30cm diameter. They are often used to create a focal point on the deck or in the garden.
Hoang Pottery Company is a Vietnam pottery manufacturer & supplier of Home and Garden product such as: ceramic pots, pottery planters, ceramic vases, ceramic animal, ceramic statues, pottery water fountain, pottery Urns, ceramic pottery car , glazed terracotta, red terracotta, black terracotta, zinc, light cement, light terrazzo,…… All is handmade & being fired in the dragon kilns at the height temperature. The material to making the pottery products is local clay.
Our diverse selection includes our own pottery designs with highly styled unique containers to basic good sense garden pots. You will also find birdbaths, garden spheres, pot feet, garden stools, herb planters, and strawberry jars. We currently export our products to many countries from Europe and North America to Australia. We meet all demands of worldwide customers for packaging and providing qualified products.
Thank you for your interest and we look forward to discussing our collection with you.
A lovely planter will make a wonderful addition to your garden collection. The rectangular shape is unique, and the smooth texture allows it to blend perfectly into any garden setting. The Vietnam oudoor glazed ceramic cute rectangle pot will add style and a modern flair to your garden setting!
Size 20cm Long x 13cm Wide x 10cm Deep
Color Blue; Shiny Black
Brand Hoang pottery
Usage Indoor , Outdoor
These glazed ceramic pot beautifully suspend airplants and create a wonderful accent for your dining room, living room, or patio. Each ceramic vessel is handmade from white clay and fired in California. Therefore every glazed ceramic pot is unique with a slightly different shape than the one before. Tallandsias (or commonly called airplants) are soilless plants that are not only amazing to admire, but are also relatively low maintenance. To care for the plant simply submerge the plant and the vessel in water once a week for several hours.These Glazed Cute Rectangle Pots could be used as a Bonsai Pot, for a dwarf flowering annual such as a pansy or for a herb such as Chives.
Hoang Pottery Company is a reliable destination for your pottery supply, as a one of the leading exporting and manufacturing establishments of gorgeous ornamental earthenware for Home and Garden in Vietnam, we now are able to serve our dear customers in the US, in Europe and in the most far-flung territories in the rest of the world with the greatest honor.
A very extensive range of high-fired pottery products that are sustainable to any weather condition and other assorted ceramic menufacturer, terra-cotta, terrazzo, fiberglass, sorts of stone, concrete artifacts.
For the past years we have put a lot of efforts to our our design capability to meet the demands of the most stringent boutique retailers, and have expanded our manufacturing capacity to fulfill the orders of many large international retailers. Customer satisfaction is one of our top priorities.