The way the sun affects the house and the site at different seasons greatly influences the overall design. The proper placement of plants is based on knowing the direction of the sun at different times of the day as well as at different times of the year. The yard should be observed throughout the day to determine areas that receive full sun (more than six hours a day), partial sun, and mostly shade. Understanding sun exposure helps us make design decisions such as planting trees to shade a patio in the summer or recognizing that putting a gargleden in an area that receives only partial sun causes little fruit when it comes time to harvest.
Natural air filters, what a good read! In addition to dangerous chemistryused to make carpets, sofas, paint and dry wall, our homes can be filled with chemicals from household items and everyday products. Things like pressed wood, paper tissue, paper towels, plastic and rubber, to name a few, frequently contain traces of chemicals such as benzene, formaldehyde and trichloroethane.
Bonus: Its nutrients feed the plants up to three months. Water before 9 o'clock, if possibleible, to fortify plants against the heat of midday and achieve the best balance between moisture and evaporation. It is tempting to put the blades of the lawn mower flat so you do not have to cut the lawn so quickly, but cutting more than one inch of grass at a time can cause what is left to brown. Ditto using a foamed blade. (Have the lawn mower repaired each year.) If your family and guests are still hiking in the grass, take the hint that the route should be recognized: Install slate or concrete pavers.
Stepping stones lead through the lawn of a Florida home to the dining pavilion. Voluptuous 50-year-old wisteria vines drape a Victorian wire gazebo outside a New York home designed by Robin Bell, with the help of landscaper Deborah Nevins and architect Stephen Potters. Carved boxwood and a large hedge of trenches give a structure to the garden of Hamptons designer Gregory Shano. For a garden outside his Hamptons cottage, designer Podge Bune chose roses and traditional hedges. The Vietnamese urns at East Hampton Gardens frame the view of designer Jill Morris's home in New Jersey.
Their objects are developed with realistic graphics, providing the realism that brings your design to life. These programs also have specialty features, such as a deck or pool, which have given us more options to customize our design. Public Transit Revitalization Investment District (TRID) Master Plan Pete V. Domenici 20/20 Rennovation Palace: A Cradle to Cradle-inspired Master Plan Trees are being felled to make way for new single-family houses, which bare lots. These treeless lots not only have negative effects on the climate, the environment and community health, but they also exacerbate the inefficient energy practices found in the community. houses.
First in a series of videos demonstrating the landscape design process involved in creating a landscape plan for a residential property.