Naomi from Purple House Properties and a couple of her feathered friends walk you through how to build a stone walkway. This path is made of limestone paving stones and decomposed granite….
The rhythm is the repetition of elements of design. Repetition helps to attract the eye through design. The rhythm occurs when the elements appear in a defined direction and in regular measurements. Both color and shape can be used to express the rhythm (Figure 19 – 7). Accent is the inclusion of an element that stands out in an orderly design. For example, the silvery leaves are scattered on a background of dark green conifers (Figure 19 – 8). Without accent, a design can be static or dull. An accent may be a garden accessory, a plant specimen, a plant composition, or a water element. Rocks are often used as accents, but they can be overused.
Mastering this software is usually more difficult than most users imagine. Like any new skill, you will have to learn how to use the program to get the most out of it. Once you have learned the program thoroughly, you have almost limitless possibilities. You can create almost aeverything you dream of being possible. Ease of Use When evaluating products, we found that ease of use was the most important. If a program is confused because of poor design, its tools and features are fundamentally useless. Most people do not have hours to watch training videos. Landscaping software should be easy to use and not inducing headaches.
Automatically generate a list of materials or create shopping lists and purchase lists. Choose options for deck roofs, foundations, surrounds, deck boards and railing styles. Create flat, tilted or uneven lots. Define the shape, elevation and contours of the lot with powerful terrain modeling tools. Show off your lot removal requirements, roads and sidewalks for neighbors or building professionals. Outdoor kitchens are one of the most popular trends today and the creation of yours can be easy. Choose from appliances and brand furniture from the Architectural 3D Library to create realistic outdoor living spaces.
What's stopping someone from walking on this path? If the horizontal plane is clearly defined, people intuitively understand where they should walk and should not. What prevents someone from crossing a landscape? A designer can change the horizontal ground plan to reduce unwanted land use by planting a high ground cover. The increased vertical plane allows you to cut across the landscape and not use the undesirable path.
Soils native to North Carolina range from light sand to heavy clay. In addition, many families are faced with the difficult task of landscaping in "urban soils" which may include mortar, bricks, plasterboard, plywood, plastics and other remains from the building. Often, during the construction of a house, the top layer of soil is removed, leaving compacted basements mixed with construction debris that is unsuitable for growth. plants. Have the soil analyzed and, on the site plan, note both the soil type and the depth of the topsoil. Evaluate the soil in several sections of the property, as soil types can change a short distance, especially if there is a change in altitude.
Also consider the mature sizes of nearby plants and the distance of all nearby structures. Plants near buildings should be located at half their width and at least 1 foot from the structure. For example, a shrub that grows to 5 feet wide should be planted at 31 feet 2 feet (21 feet 2 feet + 1 foot) from a structure. Choose plants that are the size you want for a size that requires constant size and maintenance to keep the size you want. To create a seasonal interest, consider the color and timing of flowering, the texture and color of the foliage, the color and timing of the fruit and the texture and color of the twigs and pegs.
The result may not be attractive and not meet the needs of the family. A good landscaping creates a satisfying environment for the user while saving time, effort and money while benefiting the environment. Figure 19 - 1. Adult size should always be taken into consideration when selecting plants. This tree is much too big for this small front yard, and completely dominates the landscape and the house. These basic concepts underlie the composition of a design: scale, balance, unity, perspective, rhythm and accent. The scale is the proportion between two sets of dimensions - for example, the height and width of a tree relative to a house, or the size of a plant container in relation to an entrance.
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.
Most home insurance policies allow you to apply some of your home’s cover to trees, shrubs, lawns, etc. outside. It is generally limited to 5% of the home’s coverage, up to $ 1,000. tree / shrub, including removing debris. Most policies have not only one limit per article, but also one limit per incident. Unfortunately, if your whole house burns, you may need all the blanket available to replace it, leaving you with nothing for landscaping.