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.
Figure 19-21b. A cuvillinear arrangement with rounded lines and paths to the elements shown in the bubble diagram Figure 19-21a. Figure 19 - 21c. A rectilinear layout using straight lines and inclined trajectories to represent the elements shown in the bubble diagram. Figure 19-21a. Figure 19-21d. An inclined rectilinear arrangement uses the straight lines of Figure 19-21c but on the diagonal. Simplicity, repetition, line, variety and harmony are used in landscape design to create a visually appealing composition. Simplicity strives to create spaces and not to fill them. "Less is more."
And locations. The next step is to determine which layout (geometry) is the most appropriate. The following geometries (curvilinear, rectilinear, rectilinear, radial or arc-tangent) are all based on the same bubble diagram. Note that everything in the bubble diagram stays the same. Only the SHAPE of each element changes. Invisible directives extend out of the building under different angles of different degrees. A grid can be formed using known points on the architecture, such as the corner of the building, the center line of the window or door, and the edge of a porch. Objects placed in the landscape should have a direct geometric relationship with the building and with each other.
Make sure the final plant selections are appropriate for the site and design. For example, choose a large evergreen tree as an indigenous arborvitae cultivar (Thuja occidentalis) and locate several to build a screen or windbreaker. Select tall deciduous trees planted away from the home's foundation on the south and west exposures to mitigate the hot summer temperatures. For shaded areas, consider shade tolerant perennials such as Indian pink (Spigelia marilandica), tiarella cordifolia, white aster (Eurybia divaricatus) and green and gold (Chrysogonum). virginianum) around shade-tolerant evergreen plants. like the Christmas fern (Polystichum acrostichoides) or the anise tree (Illicium floridanum).
Planting a fall vegetable garden is a great way to get more crops from the space you have right through autumn into early winter but timing is key to its success. In this video, we demonstrate…