What are High Impact Seasonal Color Rotations?

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    One of the landscaping practices that’s gained incredible popularity lately is seasonal color rotations. Despite the practice growing in popularity, there are still many homeowners that are unaware of the practice, and the beautiful benefits it could bring to their landscaping plans. Understanding the essence of seasonal color rotation can help you enhance the visual appeal of your outdoor living space all year round.

    Seasonal color rotation involves changing your flower combinations based on the seasons and prevailing weather patterns. It’s a highly dynamic and creative process that combines the beauty of organized annual flower displays and garden containers or landscaping beds. We’re going to take a deeper look at high-impact seasonal color rotations, and how you may be able to leverage them to add all-season blooms to your landscaping.

    Seasonal Color Rotation: A Symphony of Colors

    Traditional seasonal color rotations encompass the four main seasons of the year, spring, summer, fall, and winter. Each season comes with a unique color palette, which we then incorporate into your landscaping design, bringing it to life with vibrant colors and rich textures that give your home and property a one-of-a-kind look throughout the year. Take a look at what we can bring to your estate with the turning of each season:

    • Spring: Spring is the season of birth and renewal, which is marked by a bright array of pastels and soft colors. Flowers like tulips, daffodils, and hyacinths are commonly chosen for their bright and cheery hues.
    • Summer: Summer holds a bold and tropical vibe to your garden. We’ll use warm-toned flowers and plants like marigolds, zinnias, and sunflowers to reflect that same sunny, summery energy the season brings.
    • Fall: Fall brings warm and earthy colors that echo and mimic the changing leaves. We often choose chrysanthemums, asters, and pansies that bring that autumn glow to your landscaping.
    • Winter: Winter is most commonly associated with evergreens and deep reds. Holly, winterberry, and of course, poinsettias are frequently used to bring bright winter cheer to a sometimes bleak and colorless winter landscape.

    Value-added Seasonal Rotations

    At High Prairie Outdoors, we strive to go beyond the usual. Our additional, value-added color rotations include two additional rotations during Late Fall (late October-Early November) and Late Winter (February). While not aligned with traditional seasonal changes, they add beautiful variety to your KC-area property. These transitional rotations add subtle changes to your landscaping that still have a visual impact and help keep your outdoor area fresh, engaging, and evolving, all year round.

    Let High Prairie Outdoors Help With Your High-Impact Seasonal Color Rotation

    Our high-impact seasonal color rotations are designed to offer you more than just color changes across seasons. We focus on creating containers and beds with more fullness, more color, and longer-lasting blooms. This approach creates a remarkable spectacle in your gardening areas that’s sure to not only catch the eye but nourish the spirit as well.

    Our process is automated following an initial interview and survey, where we’ll identify your unique style and preferences. By understanding these points, we’ll be able to create a color and texture rotation that is distinctly you. You’ll also have the chance to include seasonal color care programs that incorporate custom feedings, shaping, and pest prevention.

    As you can see, seasonal color rotation is about much more than just swapping out some flowers. It’s an art that adds a seasonal rhythm to your garden and keeps that space vibrant and lively all year round. If you’re interested in exploring a seasonal color rotation, reach out to High Prairie Outdoors today for more information or to get started.

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    About The Author

    Robyn is a 2009 Graduate of the Kansas State University Department of Horticulture. She grew up in South East Kansas where she graduated from Humboldt High School. She was a Kansas State University Leadership Scholar and President of the Horticulture Club. She married Bret in 2009 and they have a daughter Ellie, born in 2021. Their family is completed by three adopted dogs.

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