In addition to preserving nature, it can help conserve natural resources, not only soil but also air and water. This happens when you have proper landscaping because the plants and trees are well taken care of. Healthy plants will greatly affect the entire environment and may even contribute to the conservation of natural resources, especially as they are part of the ecological balance of the Earth's system. How can landscaping do this?
Deciduous trees can be planted with tall, upright crowns south of the house to provide maximum shade in summer. Trees with lower crowns on the ground are more appropriateIt west, where shade is needed from the lower angles of the afternoon sun. Use tree lanes to channel summer breezes to the house. To escape the winter winds, create windbreaks made up of evergreen trees or shrubs between the house and the direction from where the prevailing winds are coming. Consider shading outdoor air conditioners for maximum energy savings. Plant all the trees far enough away from the house so that when they reach maturity, their root system does not damage the foundations and the branches do not damage the roof.
The journey through the garden is like a story that begins when you enter the garden. The story continues as one moves through twists along a path, guided by focal points that predict what happens next. Finally, a highlight in the garden trip occurs at a destination - the garden activity room. The story is not finished yet. It resumes as you leave the room and the gradual transition out of space begins to move to the next destination or leave the garden. The language of the models is a philosophy developed by Christopher Alexander (emeritus professor of architecture at the University of California, Berkeley).
As a result, Professor Alexander's ideas have touched millions of people. The number of models that can be observed and experienced daily is innumerable. The integration of patterns into the garden experience enhances the user's experience. In Figure 19-18, awindow garden is a model that brings the outside environment closer to the house. A window garden breaks the built exterior facade, and it changes the view of the outside environment from the exterior and the interior of the building. The human eye is trained to see what is in the foreground and tends not to notice things so far. In Figure 19-19, an edible garden is a model built on the agrarian roots of mankind and driven by activity.
A horizontal floor plan changes from a stone path to a wooden platform. Figure 19 - 10. This vertical plane is defined by the two facades of brick buildings. With a clearly defined path, this space can be called an outdoor hallway. Figure 19 - 11. Trees define the vertical walls of this space. Trees have been selected on a human scale in this pedestrian path. This same scheme is often used to define the vehicular corridors of cars, but the trees are larger for the vehicles. Figure 19 - 12. An air plane defined by these iron sculptures. These sculptures act as trellises that the vines grow to cover and in the shade of the walkway.
Cool Small back garden designs.