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If you ever needed a testimonial to the fact that landscapes are continually changing and evolving, you would find it in this Huntleigh garden. 

Covering more than two acres, the homeowner has always been hands-on working with Sherwood’s Forest Nursery and landscape designer Bill Minford to keep a basic outdoor core continually fresh and new. 

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Double the fun in your landscape by adding bicolor flowers. Using a bloom with multiple hues creates a color palette for your planting area and adds interest. Check out local landscapers' favorite color combos.

1. “Lil' Bang Daybreak Coreopsis is a long-blooming perennial providing a fantastic show of color summer through fall. Compact selection is great for the front of borders and mixed containers.” David Sherwood, Sherwood’s Forest.

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Enjoy beautiful flowers, perennials and shrubs from the Rocky Mountains and alkaline environs in the Heckman Rock Garden. The rock garden shares a special space with the Kassabaum Dwarf Conifer Garden in front of the Shoenberg Temperate House. 

Garden-goers are greeted by the Don Wiegand statue, Cora. Cora was installed in November 1993 and depicts a three-year-old girl whose pose conveys youth, innocence and spirituality. 

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“Ever heard the song ‘Welcome to Boomtown?’” Yolanda asks, organizing trays of gluten-free thumbprint cookies behind the counter at Sweetwater Harvest Kitchen. “Santa Fe is boomtown,” she says.  

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After more than a quarter century in their Webster Groves home, empty-nesters Anne and Karl Dunajcik were ready to freshen up spaces that had scarcely been altered since the Clinton Administration—a time when light, bright and airy weren’t necessarily high on the design aesthetics checklist.

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one: By David Klass, Klassmore. Photography courtesy of David Klass. 

two: By Rich Mortensen, Luxe Design Build. Photography by Michael Hillman.

three: By 2to5 Design. Photography by Dustin Halleck.

four: By Stefani Stein. Photography by Tessa Neustadt.

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