The landscaping gives an individual character to the house, which is particularly important in areas where all houses have a similar design. A properly planned landscape can benefit from a property by providing a natural canopy in summer while conserving energy in the winter. Trees and hedges reduce the noise of the road and provide privacy while offering a windbreak against cold winter winds or channeling summer breezes. Landscaping requires an investment of time and money, but there are many rewards like a more enjoyable outdoor environment and increased property value. The first step in developing a landscape of the house is to draw a scale drawing of the property and the house. It should show all existing buildings, trees, septic system and water, electrical lines (above and below ground), street, sidewalk, slope of the land and the north / south orientation of the property. See Figure 1 Landscape Planning. All distances between objects must be measured accurately. The location of existing doors, windows, driveway and service areas (clotheslines, trash cans, etc.) should be indicated. Using scale drawing, develop a plan for use of the land area.
The earthy front yard consists of large rocks combined with natural foliage. It seems so simple and peaceful. The flower baskets hanging in your front yard provide a fresh and elegant appeal to your home. You can also change them every year to enjoy a new look. This is a simple and gentle landscaping that brings out the charming home. The natural color brings comfort and freshness. The best ideas of front garden landscaping with flowers and garden plants. If you want to keep things simple, let the green grass, bushes, flowers and plants provide you with fresh fruit. Green grass and outdoor appeal are being developed in this landscaping.
It is not used if a view does not exist. Geometry is part of everyday life and influences the places where we live. A direct relationship exists between two objects on a plane. Because this relationship exists, a landscaper must pay attention to the architecture before placing new objects or creating new spaces. Regardless of the geometry chosen (rectilinear, curvilinear, radial, or tangent arc, for example), the space and the objects proposed must match the existing architecture (Figure 19-21-d). The first image is a bubble chart used to determine the best locations for the required activities and how much space these activities need, and to study the relationship and circulation between activities.
A quick tour of our backyard (and front yard!) garden. Thank you Scott for being the cameraman and video editor. Sorry about the sound quality. Turns out I am a mumbler and a speed talker…