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The rhythm is the repetition of elements of design. Repetition helps to attract the eye through design. The rhythm occurs when the elements appear in a defined direction and in regular measurements. Both color and shape can be used to express the rhythm (Figure 19 – 7). Accent is the inclusion of an element that stands out in an orderly design. For example, the silvery leaves are scattered on a background of dark green conifers (Figure 19 – 8). Without accent, a design can be static or dull. An accent may be a garden accessory, a plant specimen, a plant composition, or a water element. Rocks are often used as accents, but they can be overused.

Start by creating a lightly elevated grass island in the center of the road. Then add a low hedge of boxwood to the back of the island with roses, annuals and perennials rising above the hedge at the front. Mix a variety of colors, textures and heights for a stunning look. Try pink ‘Crystal Fairy’ for height, lamb ears for texture and pentas ‘Butterfly Deep Rose’ for color. When we talk about a resilient plant, that’s what we think about. Crinums laugh in drought, do not need fertilizer, and greet the hot, humid summer with lily flowers that scent the air. Because they become big bulbs over time, they are virtually indestructible.

You assume that this plant suffers from disease because there were signs of disease and although you saw insects, none of them were on the plant itself. Because there are symptoms on the leaves, stems and roots, you suspect that it is mainly a cow problem. It does not affect other plants in the landscape. Although you can send a sample to the National Clinic for Plant Diseases and Insects NC for a diagnosis of the disease, based on the facts collected, the bad cultural practices are probably involved. The location of the tree is a major concern. C. canadensis prefers well-drained soil and full partial sunlight, not in the shade.

Figure 19 - 34. This small deck expands its seating options by providing a flat wall. A residential landscape includes areas used for different purposes. In this step, we divide the site into several distinct areas, each serving a purpose, but all combined in the overall design. In residential landscapes, three general domains - public, private (family) and service (utility) - are used to organize activities and uses. Each zone is developed to meet the needs and priorities of the user (checklist 19-2). After categorization of activities, we can locate these areas for various uses on the parcel plan.

The micro-irrigation systems apply water directly to the soil, so that the evaporation of the water is low. For more information, see Microirrigation in the Landscape, available online at . Use artificial habitats - such as bat boxes and nest boxes - to encourage natural control of insects. See Backyards Landscaping for Wildlife: The Top Ten Tips for Online Success at Plant appropriate trees on each side of the house. Shade trees to the east and west will block the seasonal sun and the deciduous trees on the south side will let in the sunlight into the house in winter and block the sun in summer.

For example, you live in a steep area. It is advisable to use retaining walls to prevent the soil from eroding and the rocks from falling. In this way, your whole house will be safe. You must do it especially if there are children around. You do not want accidents to happen because of your environment. RememberAs a resident, you must make sure that you live in a safe and secure place. Of course, you want to live in a place that looks and feels livable .

Bridging the foliage to hide the corners will make a house wider and more compact. Evergreen plants are often chosen for foundation planting because they retain their color throughout the year. Deciduous plants also have a lot to offer, as many have interesting foliage, colorful bloom, berries or bark. A combination of evergreen and deciduous shrubs can make an attractive foundation planting. Foundation plantings should not be planted within 1m of the house and tall shrubs should be planted further away if necessary. This distance allows the shrubs to grow sufficiently to keep out of the house and minimize possible damage to shrubs caused by snow falling from the roof.

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