Articles in regional publications that pertain to a wide range of North Carolina-related topics.
for "North Carolina Botanical Garden (Chapel Hill)"
Currently viewing results 1 - 6
Ariail tours three Triangle gardens, the N.C. State University Arboretum in Raleigh, the North Carolina Botanical Garden in Chapel Hill, and the Sarah P. Duke Gardens in Durham, offering observations and musings.
The North Carolina Botanical Garden chose Piedmont Barbara’s Buttons (Marshallia obovata var. obovata) as Wildflower of the Year for 2009. Other award-winning melons, squash, and perennials are also described in this article, as well as tips on native plant gardening.
The North Carolina Botanical Garden at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill is actually two gardens. The \"seen\" one celebrates the great diversity of the state's plant life. The \"unseen\" one reaches beyond the garden's walls, promoting topics including conservation, environmental education, and horticultural therapy.
The North Carolina Botanical Garden at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill houses most of the 2,000 plant species indigenous to the state. The garden provides classes, workshops, and tours to its visitors.\r\n
The North Carolina Botanical Garden at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill celebrates the great diversity of the state's plant life. Starting with the Mercer Reeves Hubbard Herb Garden, which is located near the main entrance, Jackson takes the reader on a tour of the garden's plant collections.
The state's botanical garden began as a 72 acre plot near Chapel Hill in 1952. By 1968, the garden grew into a 329 acre expanse including hard and softwood stands of forests. Its role is to supply a refuge for natural plants open to citizens and scholars alike.