The one great thing about landscaping is irrespective of what you do it will not be a fatal error. It will not kill you or anybody around you if you plant something in the "wrong" spot. Having said that, landscaping generally is reasonably straightforward. Just plant trees, plants and ripening plants that appeal to you and you can do fine. But you need some kind of guideline to follow so it all looks nice.
Therefore, let's go with general concepts for landscaping with ripening plants. We are talking about the showy ripening plants, those utilized in the landscape to draw in the eye and keep it looking kind of like a pretty girl in a small bikini. That's exactly what a spring blooming ornamental trees or plant does for the garden, make other gardeners drool and would like to see more.
The Rhododendron as an example, is a very showy plant excellent for foundation planting. It has huge, brightly coloured flowers with dark green evergreen leathery foliage. It creates a brave statement in the front of the house once in bloom. A note of caution, it can get rather tall and wide spreading if not pruned continually to keep it tiny. That implies it's best not to plant it in front of a window. In a mixed plant border it might look wonderful and supply shelter for songbirds. As the Rhododendron also takes a little bit of shade it might be used under shade trees to give the landscape a tiered effect just like in nature.
As for the tiny decorative tree The Golden Rain tree (Koelreuteria paniculata), Saucer Magnolia (M. Soulangiana) or Pink ripening Dogwood (Cornus Florida Rubra) all make glorious sample plants. That could be a plant placed aside from all others for the voiced point of showing off its fine qualities without interference from others. Planted in the middle of an emerald green lawn they'd be great. Naturally, they might also look nice at the east or west corner of the home to melt bony lines and also to provide some shading during hot summer days.
Using evergreens like Daylily, Hairy Iris, Hosta, Purple Coneflower, Scabiosa, Liatris, Rudbeckia and Hollyhock in the landscape can be done in an evergreen border interspersed with self-sowing annuals and spring and summer blooming bulbs. This could draw the eye ceaselessly for its continually changing quality. Ground covers like the pretty Creeping Thyme, Cheddar Pinks or Heather make a great, dense patch some just a couple of inches high, ideal for cascading down a maintaining wall, in a rock garden or edging a flower bed.
These are some ideas for using blossoming plants in the landscape. Certainly you may use your imaginativeness and come up with a great design all your own and good for you. Can not wait to see it.