Even a small stand-alone unit on a patio should look like its surroundings. You can use natural stone to build it, or you can use the same stone or the same material that you find on the house. Do not use too much material or the effort can turn around. A good rule is to not use more than three elements in an area, or the area may be too busy. Instead of pounding the lawn and making an improvised path of dead grass between your patio, fireplace and garden, create an attractive walkway using concrete, natural slab, brick bricks Corative, or crushed stone.
Having this clean and simple design is usually more attractive than having a complex. The best place to sit is in a corner that is more private. When it comes to landscaping, it should not be limited to flowers and plants only. You could also consider other things such as the patio, fencing, walls, water features and other features. Your garden can also become your spa area. You can have a pool and a sitting area.
To look natural, the rocks should be partially buried. Water does not come from the highest point of nature. So, to look more natural, the characteristics of water should have their source below the level of other features of the landscape. Figure 19-2. The scale is an important element to consider. The cannas are big enough to be a bottom plant in this bed. If the lantanas (seen in the foreground) were moved backwards, they would be visually lost in the design. Figure 19 - 3. The symmetry is seen here with fencing posts, hedges and shrubs. The symmetry in a garden is a more formal style.
It's easy to use them to make an impact, especially if you choose varieties that have colorful foliage. Go further with this landscape idea: Execute a creative size. Here, for example, chiseled golden cypresses and columnar holly trees create a delightful contrast with the sheared purple barberry. It's easy to plan all your beds and curbs along the perimeter of your property, but adding an island bed that floats in your lawn is a simple idea.
For more information, see the Low-Impact Urban Design (LID) website (available online at http://www.lid-stormwater.net) and the Environmental Protection Agency's LID website. United States (online at http://water.epa.org). gov / polwaste / green /). Use a rainwater collection system - such as rain barrels or collection ponds - to collect roof water for later use. For more information on building your own tank or rain barrel, see Tanks for Non-Drinking Water Collection for Domestic Use (available online at http://edis.ifas.ufl.edu/ae029). Install paved areas so that they have the proper slope and slope (minimum slope of 2%) to direct stormwater to planted areas.
Mary Karooma, a University of Greenwich graduate, explains the opportunity for landscape architects to work as interns for Kampala Capital City Authority. The Authority will provide a place…