Sky Garden: Farm in Paradise

https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.vng.farm.skygarden

SKY GARDEN: FARM in PARADISE is an addicting casual farming game. Join the world of fairy tales with amazing characters where you will become a fantasy gardener above the cloud. Raise a garden of flowers, harvest seed of plants, grow amazing plants in unique pots, explore the world of paradise Skyland

Red and Jack were close friends, sharing the same passion for flowers. One day, the Wolf of the neighborhood tried to steal their flowers at night and got caught. The Wolf offered some magic beans and magic potions for liberation. Followed his instruction, the couple grew a giant beanstalk into the Skyland and so began the story of gardeners above the Sky Garden, Farm in Paradise.

Features :

Pots are beautiful yet powerful, collectible, Can be traded with other neighbors in their happy township market

Sunflower, Rose, Lavender, Daisy, Lotus, Tom’s Lily, fruit family (Apple, Lemon, Watermelon, Ship, Grape, Blueberry, Strawberry, Banana, Orange, Apricot, Potato, Kiwis, Cranberry, Pineapple, Coconut and many tropical plants) and special family (Snowflake, Hay, Gold, Cotton, Baby’s Breath, Ginger, Tea, Bubble) on the Skyland.

 Use your Bug Machines to make juices, fabrics, gemstones then deliver them across towns village with the help of minion Owl birds and The King’s Royal Wagon

 Exchange flowering plants, juices, fabric, etc with friends through your in-house shop, farmers market for a big fortune

 Fix your worldwide friends machines, filling special delivery for Royal, Air Ship and looking for ladybugs, fireflies everywhere on neighbors farm to upgrade your Pots

 Using besoms to collect magical Hay Virals for the Mole, he will help you find lost treasures. The Mole can dash through deep tunnels with dynamites to find exotic treasures

 Invite and play together with people around the world. Donating, Sharing, Chat gossip or even Holding a harvest festival in your hay’s village on the SkyLand

Top 3 Ikebana Apps

​More than simply putting flowers in a container, ikebana is a disciplined art form in which nature and humanity are brought together. Contrary to the idea of floral arrangement as a collection of particolored or multicolored arrangement of blooms, ikebana often emphasizes other areas of the plant, such as its stems and leaves, and draws emphasis toward shape, line, and form. Though ikebana is a creative expression, it has certain rules governing its form. The artist’s intention behind each arrangement is shown through a piece’s color combinations, natural shapes, graceful lines, and the usually implied meaning of the arrangement.

“Ikebana” is from the Japanese ikeru, “keep alive, arrange flowers” and hana. Possible translations include “giving life to flowers” and “arranging flowers”.

Sogetsu: typically uses either a tall, narrow vase such as one made from a bamboo stem, or a flat, open dish in which the flowers and branches are fixed in a hidden kenzan spiked support. However, other forms are possible, including highly elaborate creations that fill an entire hall. One of Sogetsu’s central ideas is that an arrangement should have three strong elements, each with certain proportions and arranged at a certain angle. But there is considerable latitude to work with whatever materials are available and to express the spirit of the moment.

Ikenobo: is the oldest and largest school of Ikebana, or Japanese floral art in Japan. It was founded in the 15th century by the Buddhist monk Ikenobo Senno. The school, currently headed by its 45th generation headmaster Ikenobo Sen’ei, is based in the Rokkaku-do temple in Kyoto. Additionally, Ikenobo has hundreds of chapters around the world.

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