If you enjoy the delicate and natural simplicity
inherent in Japanese gardens, there are many ways to bring that
calming feeling to your own home or garden.
From bonsai trees, Buddha statures, and stone lanterns to
rice-paper wall hangings, tea sets, and other associated items,
you can find the calming elements of the Japanese garden .
Basic elements of Japanese gardens go a long way toward
achieving this effect. It's possible to build your Japanese
garden simply and inexpensively so you can look forward to a
peaceful space soon.
Almost dreamlike, a Japanese garden lantern is
reflected in a quiet koi pond. There may be some truth in the
Japanese saying that a Japanese garden lantern will help you
live in contentment for the rest of your life.
Japanese gardens, in particular, beautifully integrate
nature and man's pursuit of peace and quiet reflection.
Japanese lanterns add visual delight and dramatic garden focal
points. Japanese Garden Lights bring tranquillity to your
garden and peace to your body.
Japanese garden lights come in many shapes and sizes but
probably the most popular and therapeutic is the wooden
louvered lights. Japanese garden wooden lights have a louvered
door at the front which allows you to place the candle within a
glass tube on the inside.
A stone Carved Japanese lantern will give a warm glow to the
garden, made from sand stone the lanterns are heavy and
durable. Japanese garden lanterns are constructed from
hand-poured cast stone for many years of durability, while much
attention is given to the detailed hand finishing. These
traditional Japanese lanterns are essential to give
authenticity to a Japanese garden, and yet will grace any
Japanese Garden Lights bring tranquillity to your garden
and peace to your body and mind. The essence of a Japanese
garden can be set up almost anywhere--even indoors. Using
simple, natural components, Japanese gardens--whether in Japan
or Cleveland--offer a serenity much sought after in our
exceedingly busy lives.
Creating a Japanese garden is an interesting project because
the Japanese garden design depends on symbolism as much as it
depends on plant elements.