All About Design Aesthetics Landscape and Garden

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All About Design Aesthetics Landscape and Garden
All About Design Aesthetics Landscape and Garden

All About Design Aesthetics Landscape and GardenAll About Design Aesthetics Landscape and Garden

Design Styles

Formal gardens are for the perfectionists amongst us who like order, disciplined neatness and straight lines. Great planning goes into these styles with the use of crisp lines and regular shapes such as rectangles, squares, and circles. Paving is often incorporated and features, beds, and shapes often repeated. For marking out a square bed in a formal setting, place a square piece of cardboard or tile in position and stretch two strings diagonally across it and outward from a peg at each corner. For circles and circular shapes, tie two pegs to a piece of string, one peg gets planted in the center of the circle and draws around with the other peg for half-moons, full circles, etc.

Informal gardens allow for a more playful style, with flowing borders and wider use of foliage and flowers. The style does require careful planning to avoid ending up with a shapeless mass. Consider balance, continuity, harmony, unity, rhythm, and color combinations. Do not think of informal gardens as low-maintenance gardens, for they require quite a bit of attention.

Cottage gardens are a mixture of annuals and perennials, bulbs and dwarf shrubs – sometimes even a fusion of formality and informality… Incorporate a small pathway or some stepping stones for the traffic areas to enable you to walk through a garden that is welcoming and friendly. Like informal gardens, cottage gardens are often more maintenance than expected.

Unconventional shapes could be the answer to a difficult shaped area. A combination of different shapes like circles and lines, triangles with squares, etc. could be just the answer for small spaces.

DIY Design Garden Home

DIY Design Garden Home 

Garden design starts by– inspecting the site for its shape, topography, and boundaries.
– When redesigning a garden, one needs to decide which existing features should stay and those that should go, aiming to keep as many mature trees as possible.
– Gardens should complement the style of your house and its surroundings.
– Establish your needs and preferences, in priority order, on paper. This list should guide you, but keep in mind the available space, the intent of balance and very importantly the cost of construction and maintenance.

Use the following information to aid you in your personal need list:
Taps and their location are of utmost importance.
Trees will be the first plants to consider in your design and planting scheme. They live for many years and you need to decide on their purpose, for instance, to provide privacy, shade or focus.
Flowerbeds and shrub borders of formal or informal, color, height, and shapes. Shrubs and trees should create the frame of your garden and think in horizontal and vertical lines of triangular shapes.
Lawns should be the lush green carpets of your garden.
Ponds and water features for a touch of magic! Ponds need to be positioned where they will receive ample light, be child-safe and have protection from invasive roots from trees.
Swimming pools need to be child-safe and should ideally receive afternoon sun. It is advisable to fence the pool in and with a wide range of fencing it is possible to make this yet another feature.
Rock gardens need to look as natural as possible and good drainage is essential. These gardens are at their best during spring, with an often-dull winter. Incorporate evergreens, winter-flowering bulbs, and annuals for summer interest.
Built-in barbecues provide social times in the garden, for all to enjoy. The positioning should be free from close by overhanging trees. Alternatively, use a portable barbecue for areas that are too small.
Patios or paved areas are ideal for tubbed trees and container plants. There should be enough space for furniture and easy movement.
Graveled areas for interesting ground texture. In areas with high traffic consider building a low "wall" frame to keep the gravel together, or bond the gravel to a resin. They are also great for security, making any walking on audible.
Pergolas, trellises or arches provide a touch of rustic romance when displaying creepers and vines. Pergolas should be sited where one can enjoy the garden and its fragrances. Arches should look equally attractive from either side. If used in smaller gardens you may want the pergola or arch positioned at an angle. A trellis is best when extended beyond the wall’s height.
Garden furniture and benches are of absolute necessity! The purpose of creating your dream garden is for you to eventually enjoy sitting in and admiring it. The furniture should enhance the spot it is in and merges with the overall theme. Choose your sitting area where there is sun for half the day, with rain- and wind-protection. A tree seat makes a lovely feature but is only effective around a wide trunk.
Wildlife is encouraged to the garden through sheltering trees, shrubs and ground covers. Baths and feeding trays will attract bird life within a couple of days.
Paths and steps should be practical as well as ornamental. A path tapering to the furthermost end gives the illusion of a longer site and by planting the end densely it creates the illusion of a larger garden. Step sizes should be wide enough to avoid slipping, based securely in firm settings.
Play areas for children are rewarding for both them and us! Choose the spot according to the sun, ensuring shade during the hottest parts of the day and position slides, etc. well away from hard objects such as paving areas.
Greenhouses and sheds for those lucky enough to have space. The requirements for greenhouses are ample sun and light, with no wind. Alternatively one can erect a trellis on a hidden and protected wall for hanging garden tools.
Herbs, vegetables, and fruit which are home-grown are both rewarding and money saving. The site should be wind-protected with sun for most of the day. Certain apples can be pot-grown for those with limited space, and " Step-over" apples can be introduced in flowerbeds as edging.
Lights for nocturnal beauty and practicality. Lighting along pathways, barbecues and sitting areas enables you to entertain and enjoy the outdoors at night.
Compost heaps need to be screened off and in the open air.
Washing-lines are often something you can’t do without but hate the sight of. Consider some form of screening with maybe a trellis and climbers.
Dustbins. You don’t have to settle for their drab appearance, so paint them too and let them become part of the color scheme.

Start the drawing of plans by measuring the garden and features you’re sure to keep, such as your garage and house. Sketch the garden and its existing features roughly on graph paper, writing measurements down around the edge of the paper. Draw an accurate version of this sketch to scale.

Next, you can bring style and theme into the design. Choose between styles, the line use and whether you predominantly want foliage and greenery or colorful flowering. Garden styles are usually (a) a combination of formal and informal, (b) geometrical, (c) formal and symmetrical or (d) informal with flowing lines. While playing with ideas it is advisable to use tracing paper over your scale drawing. Sketch as many designs as possible, exploring your different preferences. Do not as yet go into a plant- or material details. Once decided on a particular favorite, you can start filling in certain texture details, like paving or graveled areas. Explore again until you have created your basic design.

The planting schemes

Make a list of plants you would like to include, their flowering times and ultimate size and spread. Ensure the chosen plants will be happy in your climate. If new at this I would suggest you draw and cut little circular scale templates out, representing the different plants. You can color them in different greens and other shades, for recognition, add the name and details too. Start with the placing of accent plants and features, like trees, and work around these. Play with their placing until a balance is reached both in aesthetic appeal and assuring greenery throughout the year. Thus spreading your evergreens evenly. Placing taller plants behind mid-high plants and end with the lowest growing plants in front to ensure a view of all and give the illusion of depth. When happy with the planting order you can sketch a more detailed version of your design.

Design Aesthetics Your Landscape

Design Aesthetics Your design Landscape

When most people think of the landscape, they think of plants and gardens. However, landscapes often include solid objects made up of non-living components. Background windows usually include structures made of concrete, brick, stone, or wood, but elements such as solar clocks or other non-living elements can also be incorporated into your scene. Adding anti-vision agents brings diversity to your outdoor areas and can bring new functional uses to your area.

Patios and Floors

The challenge in landscaping is to provide a transition from inside to outside. Patios and decks can provide a smooth transition upon entering or leaving the house and can also provide additional living space. The difference between a patio and a terrace is usually the material that makes up the area. For example, if space is placed in concrete or stone or tile, it is likely to be the courtyard while the area consisting primarily of wood is the deck. Regardless of its composition, the patio or the deck is a great way to add more outdoor entertainment and can accommodate sitting areas, tables, and even grills.

Arbor and Bargolat

The challenge in outer spaces is how to provide shade in certain areas. Arbors and Pergolas are fantastic shadow solutions while also providing design aesthetics to your landscape. Both are made of wood and are usually used with climbing plants to add to gardens or provide shade over the patio or outdoor living area. However, the difference is that the pergola is usually more rigid and used to cover the outdoor seating areas compared to the Aurobor, which is usually more decorative and used on the walkway or inside the garden. However, terms are used interchangeably by most people because they serve essentially the same purpose.

Stone walls

To provide a stone element to your natural landscape, people often use the stone wall feature. In addition to adding a designed landscape or barrier appeal of some kind, stone walls can also act as wall walls to prevent corrosion in your garden. You can also use stones to build barbecue areas or dig fire in order to add to the living space outdoors.

Fences

The picture is not complete without a frame, and that is the foundation that the fence can do for your property. The walls can be made of wood, metal or stone, depending on the design aesthetics you prefer. It can also act as a safety measure, to keep pets or children on your property and barrier for intruders. Regardless of its purpose, fences are a great investment for your property, but the richer the materials, the more expensive it becomes.

The Corridors

When designing landscape external space, it is important to create corridors to guide people across areas without destroying grass or gardening elements. The lanes leading to many functions such as footpaths, providing access to the main entrance to your house, or a path from the yard to garden. The material you choose to use depends on the durability you want the walkway to have. For example, the pavement is usually made of concrete but the corridor to the main entrance may be made of stone or brick fora more attractive design.

Outdoor lighting

A non-vital element that should appear in your scene is the external lighting. Take the appearance of your home or landscape to the next level by shedding light at night. Outdoor lighting will make you feel safer at night by removing dark areas, as well as showing the unique design garden of your home and landscape.

Water Features

Most of the characteristics of artificial water can be classified as solid areas because they usually contain some kind of barrier to water conservation. Water features include artificial waterfalls, fountains or coyotes, and usually include other features such as stone walls or lanes. These programs tend to be complex and difficult to install, but they can add unique design landscape elements to your scene. Affecting such a drab rave of a water feature can provide a comfortable environment ideal for relaxation.

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