It is very difficult to return flowers, so this step is imperative. No variety in the garden can inviteThe disease and nutrients of the leech out of the soil. Mix different shapes and sizes of plants to create a visual interest and bring the right type of insects. Some plants need some nutrients. If you only plant one type of plant, they could suck all those nutrients out of the soil. Decide on a particular theme or look and draw it on paper.
Figure 19 - 13. This arch is a transition space that invites you to cross and experience another part of the landscape. Figure 19 - 14. A large outdoor garden room that can accommodate several people. Figure 19 - 15. An intimate outdoor dining room on a scale for two people. Figure 19 - 16. A distant focal point, note the blue building at the end of this path. Figure 19 - 17. This is the destination of the focal point. Figure 19 - 21a. The bubble chart allows you to determine the best size and location of the items you are looking for and the traffic patterns. Figures 19-21b-d play with FORMS. Note that all the elements of the bubble stay in the same place and remain fairly constant in size.
Use other design marks and maintenance strategies to indicate that the garden is being maintained and to enhance its aesthetic appeal, including: Areas of lawn mowed cleanly by plants or trees. along the roads and alleys give whole yard a more manicured look. Combine common plants that are easy to recognize with native plants, and / or blend natural plantations with formal planting for a neat appearance. Use "naturalistic" size techniques that keep a plant clean, but not sheared. Use the natural form or habit of the plant as a guide for the pruned shape, and do not form a shrub to resemble formal square balls or hedges.