The problem could be as simple as a downspout or a sump pump discharge that runs into a lower area of your yard. Redirecting your downspout or passing the drain pipe from your sump pump to another location could be all you need to do. If you could not find a simple solution for your dilemma dilemma, you will need another strategy. Start by making a sketch of your property showing the house, the driveway, the patios, the street and other features. Then use a line level, builder level, or another leveling method to determine the high and low points. Draw arrows to show how the water is flowing and take notes to indicate the relative height of the high and low points. Keep in mind that in most cases, you should not be planning to direct water on your neighbor's property.
You can move them to highlight different parts of your garden, and it's easy to change container gardens each season to get a different look. Our eyes are attracted by color and a lot of carePeople stop there. But it's easier than you think to add a layer of interest to your garden by incorporating the texture. I love this idea of landscaping, with its tidy mounds of blue fescue, punctuated by a pyramid of blue Colorado pinnacle black dwarf pine. A variegated yucca in pot repeats the texture of the grass and adds a new color.
According to a Canadian study, a 32,000 square foot green roof located in a one-storey commercial building in Toronto reduced energy consumption by 6% in summer and 10% in winter. Likewise, the American Society of Landscape Architects (ASLA) green roof, with an area of only 3,000 square feet, reduces energy consumption by 3% in Weather, roof, size and location of buildings also affect energy savings. Finally, fast-growing vegetation walls can also reduce energy consumption by providing insulation in the winter and limiting direct sunlight on the walls in summer. . In the hottest months, they also cool the air temperatures up to 10 degrees.
Several species of yellow pine originating from the South are used for treated wood. The main concern associated with the use of pressure treated wood in overcrowded gardens has been the arsenic of wood treated with CCA chromated copper arsenate. In 2004, the EPA restricted the use of CCA and is no longer publicly available. ACQ is a chemical alternative to wood that does not contain arsenic, chromium or any other chemical.toxic by the EPA. Review the safety guidelines for the use of available pressure treated wood where you purchased the wood. Here are some of the key recommendations: Low-maintenance, durable wood replacement products made from recycled plastic and sawdust are commercially available.
The school hopes you to learn more with fun!