It must be comfortable, comfortable and has a good atmosphere. Designing your landscape will help you achieve it. Try to imagine a yard that has tall grass and weeds around it. Then compare this scenario to a landscaped yard. Which one would answer to a better living environment? We mentioned in the previous entry that a landscaped space could create a comfortable and comfortable atmosphere. This would make you feel more at home and make you want to go home! If you have a yard that feels like a holiday, you really want to go home so that you can relax and feel comfortable in your home.
Do not try to do everything at the same time - choose one or two things you can do now and consider the things you can implement later. Over time, each small improvement will create a truly sustainable yard, but the biggest impact in the shortest time will be the choice of your plants, which is a good starting point. First, identify the plant material you currently have and eliminate the invasive alien species. The simple removal of invasive plants will make your garden more durable and often more aesthetic. For a list of invasive plants, visit the Florida Exotic Pest Plant Council website.
Remove any dead vegetation in the detachable area. Eliminate the fuel ladders, plants of different heights located close to each other, which provide a way for the fire to jump to the canopy. Leave a free space between the plants or groups of plants in the detachable space. Do not plant within 5 feet of any structure or use dense masses of plants. Plants are the dynamic heart of a landscape, and the judicious selection of plants is essential to develop a beautiful and earth-friendly landscape. The selection and proper placement of plants creates an attractive landscape, enhance the value of the property, beautify the community and build a healthy local ecosystem.
Reality is a sustainable yard can be planted in a lush, attractive and undemanding manner. The good news for homeowners who prefer a neater look is that there are ways to be friendly in Florida without compromising on aesthetics. Landscape plants tolerant to drought with a "neat" growth habit are available. The "wild" aspect of some native plants can be controlled by using architectural features (shrouds and fences) and selected maintenance practices. Natural areas can be made more attractive by removing debris and sprawling plants. In addition, building materials, such as permeable paving, can reduce the visual and ecological impact of large surfaces, such as walkways.
Each property has certain limitations. If you decide not to use the whole lot, it is important that you define your own property. This will allow others to easily determine what is in your house and what is not. This will avoid problems when we talk about territories. Apart from this, it can also create areas in your own home such as a patio, a courtyard and also the paths that lead them. If you think your outdoor space is useless, you are wrong.
Use plants of the appropriate size and habit to avoid constant size. Use mulch to control weeds. See Mulch for the landscape (http://edis.ifas.ufl.edu/mg251). Group the trees in large, self-mulched beds for natural areas. Use fences and other hardscape elements to control the wild appearance of some native people. Sometimes, a structural element is all that is needed for a more neat look. Look at existing drainage patterns. Use ditches, dry wells, French drains, dry creek beds, berms and low retention areas to slow the movement of water and allow water to be retained on site , where the plants can absorb it.
We begin the design process by determining the needs and desires of the user as well as the environmental and physical conditions of the site. With this information, the desired features – such as trees, shrubs, grass, driveways, parking areas, a vegetable garden, patio, terrace, mailbox, wall of dice tracking, and outdoor lighting – can be organized in a coherent design. Using the following seven steps, we can take a simple and organized approach to develop and implement a landscape that reflects the user’s desires and needs and allows for future growth and change. A basic plan is a bird’s eye view of the site drawn on a scale.