Most property boundaries do not extend to the road. Plants or hardscapes installed in a state, county or city right-of-way, for example between a sidewalk and the road, may be torn off for road works or for access Go to public services. Then gather and record information about the history of the property. What was there before the current house was built? What is the history of earth care? Was the property previously agricultural land? Have old buildings been removed, possibly leaving lead paint or plumbing? See AG-439-78, Soil Facts: Minimizing the Risk of Soil Contamination in Urban Gardens for Specific Design Strategies.
Most lawns need about one inch of water a week. The best time of the day to water the lawn (and usually any plant) is early in the morning, so it has all day to dry. You can buy a sprinkler with an automatic timer to reduce the wasting of water, or even put in an irrigation system. Using the wrong tool for the job could be ineffective and possibly even dangerous. Think about the size of the job and dictate the size of the tool accordingly. Some must-haves are safety glasses, gloves, a solid shovel and a good rake. Keep them organized and keep them clean. For specialized jobs, you might consider renting a tool, not just electrical equipment, but hand tools.
Although detailed and complex, the process can be enjoyable if taken a little at a time. You will not regret spending the time doing it properly. When you have finished, you will have a master plan - or a masterful design - to show for your efforts. In the case where the words "blueprint" seem concrete, you can find the idea of a "long-term plan" less fixed but no less useful in accomplishing the big and small goals that add up to a satisfactory landscape. Before putting a pencil on paper or planting flowers, take the time to determine what you want to accomplish in your landscape. Much of the planning and design will happen in your head when you think of ideas and think about what you like the most.
Here is a perfect example: to the left of the bridge, the golden creeping Jenny (Lysimachia nummularia 'Aurea') is echoed with the color of the sweet golden flag (Acorus gramineus 'Ogon'). The soft flag enhances the texture of the blue fescue (Festuca 'Elijah Blue'), which plays on the silver-blue color of a potted cypress (Chamaecyparis pisifera 'Baby Blue'). The shape of the fake cyprus, in turn, is a repetition of the Japanese eraser next to the bridge.
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