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Nowhere in the U.S (United States) are there more unusual and rare #native plants than in Arizona. Many of them are many years old and cannot replace. Most people desire to use these "wonders of nature" in their #landscaping. However, most of these plants are protected by law in Arizona. All land in the State of #Arizona also belongs to someone, whether it be a private citizen or a government agency. Plants cannot remove from any lands without a permit from the Department of #Agriculture and the permission of the owner. Lessees of federal or state land must obtain specific authorization from the landlord agency to remove protected native plants.

However, #TerrasoleOutdoorDesigns works with green spaces such as parks and #gardens, carrying out general maintenance and improvements. Sustainable plants native to Arizona can be used around homes and in gardens to create #sustainablelandscapes. An quality #Arizonalandscaper makes every yard they touch as beautiful as a cover of Better Homes and Gardens. They can turn barren patches of dirt into a little piece of heaven. Most native plants in Arizona are perennial and have extensive #root systems that hold soil and slow runoff. Persistent stems, #flower and leaves parts which remain through the winter also decrease runoff, most especially in the spring, as rainfall and snow melts begins before new growth is present. Particulate matter accumulates or assembles around these native plants, and the plants themselves #absorb chemicals such as phosphorous and nitrogen that would otherwise enter the runoff. Also, native plants are pertinent to #landscapinginArizona and offer many positive characteristics.

Sustainable Plants Native to Arizona

Select from these native plants to attract wildlife to your yard. Additionally, #TerrasoleOutdoorDesigns can take your garden to the next level with our turnkey garden design installation service. Landscaping with wildlife in mind aids replaces some of the habitats lost a result of urban development. Below are a few sustainable plants native to Arizona that will even provide vital services to local and migratory bird populations.

1. Ironwood (Olneya tesota): The #Ironwood is a great bird sanctuary. It produces pods with seeds that give or provide a protein-rich resource for birds. Insects abound within it, attracting birds. Nearly 160 bird species have utilized the Ironwood's dense canopy, and the shade below it can shelter cacti for wildflowers and nesting for foraging. Growing an Ironwood to the stage of maturity in your yard increases the number of birds your yard can support.

2. Honey Mesquite (P. glandulosa), Velvet Mesquite (prosopis velutina): The Honey Mesquites and Velvet are also excellent trees for birds. They provide breeding, nesting, and roosting sites. They're home to insects on bark, foliage, and flowers that entice a wide variety of birds. Besides, their seeds and sweet fleshy pods eat by doves, quail, and other birds.

3. Prickly Pear (Opuntia species): #Pricklypearcactus offers good escape cover for birds. And some prickly pears produce a juicy fruit in the summer that is prized by many birds, and the flowers entice and attract #butterflies and other pollinating insects. Prickly or ticklish pears are some of the least demanding plants as they can go long periods regardless or without water and tolerate very hot locations.

4. Desert Marigold: Desert Marigold also called "Baileya Multiradi" which produces bright yellow flowers nearly all year long if watered occasionally during summer. Doves, sparrows, and finches eat the seeds. Flower stalks grow up to 16 inches tall and sit above gray-green foliage. It's a short-lived perennial but reseeds itself well and is very drought-tolerant.

5. Blue Palo Verde: Arizona’s state tree. Blue-green or bright green bark. Seasonal tiny leaves. The spectacular display of yellow flowers in late March or April. Up to 25 feet wide and 20 feet tall. Numerous thorny twigs provide and give light to moderate shade.

6. Chuparosa: Chuparosa also called "Justicia californica," it's tolerates poor soil and partial to full sun. This hearty plant produces excessive of red, tubular flowers prized by hummingbirds and grows to seven-feet. In the shade, it can become leggy and tall. This kind of native plant can lose its leaves in times of drought, but its stems will remain green. Also, it blooms from fall into winter, and again in spring through early summer.

7. Celtis Pallida (Desert Hackberry): Considered an evergreen shrub, a tall, the #desert hackberry has thick, leathery leaves and produces juicy orange berries in #fall and #summer. This native plant branches grow densely and have thorns. Migratory birds like the protection and #food this plant provides. In addition, #Terrasolelandscapingcompany have knowledge and experience on how to handle all these sustainable plants native to Arizona.

These recommendations will also vary depending upon which elevation you may live in Arizona. As #Arizonaspreferredlandscapingcompany, we can help you decide what is best for your business or home. For more information about sustainable plants native to Arizona, feel free to visit our great website www.terrasoleoutdoors.com


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