Carefully consider height and spread before including a plant in the landscape (Figure 19-2). If the adult size is too large, a plant can overwhelm the design. If the plants stay small at maturity, they may seem inappropriate as a bottom border. Balance equals the creation of equal visual weight on each side of a focal point, creating a pleasant integration of the planet. ments. There are two types of equilibrium: symmetrical and asymmetrical. The symmetrical balance describes a formal balance with everything on one axis, duplicated or reflected on the other side. The symmetry is commonly observed in formal gardens (Figure 19 - 3).
Instead, we consider water as a resource to capture and use in the landscape. The idea is to balance the inflow of water from precipitation, surface flow and connected sources, with outputs from eekotranspiration, runoff and runoff. water that seeps into the ground. This balance helps prevent negative environmental effectssuch as erosion and pollution of surface and groundwater. We rely on the following design techniques and concepts to ensure water conservation and equilibrium:
Determine where you want to place your plants and shrubs in relation to the shape and style of your home. Examine ways to bring out the interior so that when you finish, you have a nice and harmonious design. Remember to consider your budget and when you reach the daycare, stick to it. If you follow the plan, you (and your landscape) will harvest the fruits. Part of planning a garden is also planning the time to maintain it. Prepare a maintenance program and stick to it. Garden beds should be weeded at least once or twice a month, at a minimum. If you do not have time to take care of your garden, make sure you have enough money to pay someone to do it.
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