Our mission is to share the wonders of the natural world by publishing books from experts in the fields of gardening, horticulture, and natural history. Grow with us.

Forest bathing can deepen a reverence for nature, and we can all take away simple, empowering lessons that help us reconnect with nature on a daily basis. We hope that the scientific facts peppered throughout the pages of Among Trees offer you insight, the prompts help you expand your practice, and the pages to record your observations inspire you to make shinrin-yoku a regular part of your wellness routine.

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Among Trees is for people looking to further enhance their experience with the Japanese art of shinrin-yoku. Fully illustrated with gorgeous photograph of the forest and its inhabitants, it allows avid—and beginning—forest bathers to record and reflect on their therapeutic trips into the woods.

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Featuring both private and public gardens, this journey makes its way from the Americas and Europe to Asia and Africa with stops in the Arabian Peninsula, and Australia and New Zealand.

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In autumn, wild grapes are steeped in the other scents of the season.

Whether it’s because you’ve been toiling over those little plants for weeks or because of the seasoning dripping from your sweaty brow, homegrown food just tastes better. If you have one iota of energy left, invest it in a late crop. You won’t be sorry.

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The meadow beside the goat pasture is billowing with goodies for pollinators in autumn.

Listen up, because autumn can just as many auditory delights as any season—if not more.

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It’s a toss-up: does Hydrangea paniculata ‘Quick Fire’ look best in summer with its pink-tinged sterile flowers or when brown in autumn?

In summer, brown is the disappointment. In autumn, brown is the reward. Suddenly, your garden is seen in sepia, translated into various shades of auburn highlighted by a cinnamon or cocoa accent dappling here and there.

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Combining architecture, both religious and secular, with artistically designed arrangements of tropical plants, Made Wijaya’s work both expanded the possibilities of the island’s garden design traditions and exported them to the world.

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Forty-five million petunias and geraniums in the desert. A mirage, a madness, a Garden of Eden, or a paradise?

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A crowded part of the city now has a place to see itself from a new vantage point, flowers to smell, and somewhere safe to walk. A garden.

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The newest botanical garden in Chile, Parque Explorador Quilapilún, is part of a 939-acre (380-hectare) conservation project, and was designed by Harvard-educated landscape architect Consuelo Bravo. Its three highlights are plant collections, hardscape design, and environmental remediation.

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