BIRCH TERRACE: A tree in a wooded area, often in the foothills of the BIRCh area of New South Wales.
It’s one of the most popular botanical gardens in the world.
A lot of our people have a passion for it.
But it’s not just for our people.
It has medicinal value, as well as aesthetic value.
BIRch Terrace has more than 1,200 species of flowers, including hundreds of exotic species.
But there are also thousands of species of leaves and flowers, many of which are edible, which make up the majority of the garden’s flowers.
There are hundreds of varieties of herbs that can be used to make tea.
The gardens’ owner, Tom McGraw, has made sure the gardens are well managed.
I’m a passionate gardener.
I have a very simple and easy garden.
We put a lot of effort into maintaining the environment.
Tom is a very strong individual.
He is an incredibly generous man, and very passionate about the garden and the gardens.
I think he is an extraordinary gardener, and I’m incredibly grateful to him.
Tom McGrew, left, with his garden.
Photo: John Coughlan.
Tom has a wonderful garden, but it’s very important that we don’t forget the importance of the biodiversity of this area.
We need to keep the garden open and healthy.
Tom says the reason he makes the effort to keep his garden open is that he’s concerned about the fate of the flora and fauna in this area, including endangered species.
We’ve got a number of endangered species in our garden, including a very large number of butterflies.
He says there are more than 600 species of butterflies in the Birch Terrac, which has been around for more than 300 years.
It is one of Australia’s most diverse botanical and floral gardens.
Tom’s garden is a symbol of the Garden of Eden, and it’s important that people know that.
I hope people will see the Garden in a different light, because it is a beautiful place.
It reminds me of the Edenic landscape, which is one that we are in.
It will never be as beautiful as the Eden of the Bible.
Photo from Tom McGrow.
Tom says he’s a very dedicated gardener and that he would like to see the garden protected from development, which would put it at risk of being sold to developers, which could potentially damage its diversity and quality of life.
The BIR Chrysanthems are the largest and most abundant of all Australian species of tree.
Tom and his wife, Susan, own the garden, and he’s in his 70s.
He’s been involved in the garden since he was in his early 20s.
Tom said he was very passionate when he was growing up, and even though he doesn’t have any children yet, he’d like to continue the tradition of the gardens for many generations to come.
Tom with his gardens, including the one he grew with his family.
Photo by John Cuff.
When I was young, I’d say that it was probably in the 50s that I started to have a little bit of interest in this particular plant.
It was in a couple of the early 60s, and then I would see a lot more of them.
So I started looking for other species, and the more I went, I realised there was quite a lot that I didn’t know.
It had this wonderful, rich character to it, and as I looked around, I started seeing what I thought was really interesting.
The last thing I was looking at was the flowers.
I thought they were beautiful.
I was just looking at the leaves.
I started to read the literature on the plant, and eventually I realised that the flowers were actually really important to this species, so I decided to go and look at them, and see if they were edible.
So after I did that, I got a bit of experience and got a little taste of what the flowers really looked like.
Then I started talking to people who knew about them.
I would take people to the garden to see them.
They would walk around, they would be very excited to see these beautiful things.
They’d say, “Oh, that’s a beautiful flower.”
Then I’d take them back and see what I’d got to show them.
It was a really lovely experience, and there was so much love for it, so there was really no reason why I shouldn’t continue that tradition.
I don’t know if there is any other way to tell a story, but there is a bit more to it.
Tom writes his garden journal on the garden blog, where he gives away his favourite bits of advice and tips.
This story originally appeared on the Hackernews Blog.