By George, Megan; Smith, Michelle
Provides 25 easy-to-make terrariums and residing landscapes that push the limits of conventional terrarium design.
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Additional resources for Modern terrarium studio
Divide a handful of preserved reindeer moss into two separate bunches; place them in the container. Place the slate. Position one piece vertically and the other horizontally within the container. These pieces of slate add dimension to the terrarium. Add the supporting items. Place the twig and preserved billy button inside the terrarium, pushing the billy button firmly into the sand. Place the air plants. In the example shown, I’ve placed one air plant near each opening. Set your finished terrarium somewhere with bright, indirect light.
Choosing the Setting + Styling Creating your terrarium or landscape is only one part of terrarium design. You also need to choose a location to display the terrarium. I like to display terrariums in places where family and friends frequently gather. A large, leafy green succulent arrangement on a cherry wood coffee table helps set the mood for warm conversations. You may find that gazing at a living wood arrangement resting on the corner of your desk brings you inspiration and relaxation. Try hanging an air plant terrarium in front of a bright kitchen window or trade the lamp on your bedside table for an arrangement of single potted mosses in simple containers at varying heights.
I kept it in the arrangement because of its unique leaf shape, but had to remove it after a few weeks to keep it from crowding the container. Lay the stones and charcoal. Pour the potting stones evenly in the bottom of the bowl, filling it one-fifth full. The stones act as the foundation for the moss; this will help with drainage. Place a thin layer of activated charcoal on top of the stones. Create a slope with the soil. Pour the soil into the bowl, again filling one-fifth of the bowl. Build one side up higher than the other, creating a small hill inside the terrarium.