Although you want this tree alive, it is not a price tree that you are ready to go through heroic efforts to save. In addition, looking at the samples, the injury is serious enough to warrant investigation. The tree will not survive without intervention. 4. Implement a treatment strategy using physical, cultural, biological or insecticidal control, or combine these strategies. Physical. It is a diseased tree and probably would not survive transplantation to a more appropriate place. It should be removed from the site. Review the steps to perform a proper site analysis described in this chapter.
Landscaping guided by a series of arbitrary "rules" such as "always plant shrubs in groups of three or five" and "never plant annuals in public places" does not take into account the needs of individual families and sites. Such landscaping rarely gives good design. Good design should not be limited by such stipulated rules. Our goal in landscape design does not just create good visual relationships.
Figure 19 - 47. A simple wooden deck like this with stacked soil will help slow the flow of rainwater and penetrate the soil. Figure 19 - 48. In low-lying areas, where pools of water, a rain garden can help keep water in the yard rather than running away like rainwater. Figure 19 - 49. This shed incorporates a living green roof. Figure 19 - 50. Edibles do not need to be relegated to vegetable gardens, this dinosaur kale is just home in this perennial bed. Figure 19 - 52. Plants labeled with numbers that correspond to Table 19-1. When you prioritize which elements to install in a landscape, consider user needs and budget constraints.
Maybe you do not need this tool for the rest of your life, but you need it for this specific job. Many people get carried away by the theme of their garden. They do not think about how they will use the lawn or the area - they just think how they want that to happen. For example, a rock garden is really attractive, but probably not the best thing for a family with young children. Sit down and make a list of what you want to do in your yard, making sure to look at the needs of all members of the family. Do a little research before reaching and grasping the plants in a garden center. Have some sort of shopping list in mind and then get what you want and leave.
Relocate or remove plants that have been planted in the wrong place, especially large shrubs. They will not do well if they lack moisture, air circulation and space to grow. Group plants with similar water and soil requirements, and limit the use of plants that require a lot of water in the very small and highly visible areas of the garden. Typical areas include the main entrance door, the area adjacent to the pool enclosure or patio, or an entrance to the driveway. Plant more trees. They need less water once established and provide shade, which reduces the temperature and the evaporation of the humidity creating a pleasant microclimate.
Sandboxes, swings, playrooms and toys must be located in the area of family activity. Think of how the needs of children and the use of this space will grow as children grow up. Because play spaces are generally placed in the main sight lines of the house, they are ideal for future focal points, such as a water feature or a water feature. witness plant. Each residential landscape requires an area where gardening equipment, garbage cans, firewood, bicycles and other items can be stored.
Landscaping ideas for areas totally or partially covered by shade include the use of boulders, evergreen bushes, understory trees and a variety of annuals.