With dry weather getting worse every year, you may want to have a landscaping design that is resistant to droughts and hot weather. There are many things that can be done to make your landscaping more drought-tolerant, such as using hardscaping or native plants. Here are some ideas that will help make your landscaping design more drought tolerant:
1. Using Stone and Gravel for Hardscaping Ground Covers
Stone and gravel are some of the best choices of materials to use when creating a drought-tolerant landscaping design.
If you are looking to construct a commercial building, or are looking to expand upon a structure that is already in place, you may be looking to buy a plot of land designated for commercial use. However, before you invest money into that plot, you may be thinking about having an ALTA survey done. An ALTA survey can provide you with a lot of information about the land, such as where exactly your property lines are, if there are utility features on the land, whether there are any easements or encumbrances or even if any of the neighbors are over their land and using the land you are thinking of buying.
Everyone wants a beautiful, healthy lawn. Such a lush lawn provides an ideal place for playing with the kids, entertaining, or just relaxing. A gorgeous lawn also provides your home with curb appeal — a dead or dying lawn appears neglected. Below are the five best practices for basic lawn care.
Mow the Grass Correctly
Mowing may seem like the most straightforward part of lawn care. However, many homeowners cut their grass too short, which causes it stress.
Small retaining walls can be a vital part of your landscaping and yard design. Some experts call this hardscaping. Regardless of what you call them, retaining walls need to be functional first, and stylish second. This does not mean you need to sacrifice style when it comes to building a retaining wall in your yard. There are many different ways to build a retaining wall. This article highlights a few of the most popular ones.
You may think that the colder weather means you can hang up your working boots and let your lawn take care of itself, but if you want a vibrant green lawn in the spring, there are some steps you should take now:
For a thriving lawn in the spring and summer, you should fertilize in the fall. If you live in the US, most grass is cool-season grass, which means it actually prefers being fertilized during cold weather.