Ah, landscape design. It's all about the summer. Right? Maybe not. The spring rolls around and you get ready to plant. You (and your designer) come up with a plan and get to work. As the summer starts, you've got a growing garden and a yard that's completely ready for outdoor entertaining. Before you know it, the warm weather is done and you're heading into fall and winter. Does that mean you need to pack up your outdoor space and forget about using it until the mercury rises?
There are many things that you must consider before attempting to improve your landscape. For instance, you must consider the amount of water that will be needed to keep the plants healthy. You don't want to end up spending large amounts of money on your monthly water bill. Figuring out which plants should be used and other aspects of the landscape can be a difficult task, which can lead to you making mistakes that waste money.
If you've invested a lot of time and money into beautifully landscaping your yard, you don't want a stained and dirty driveway to ruin the appearance of your property. Even if the brick or concrete is covered with ground-in dirt, mildew, and other stains, it is possible to make it look like new when you have it pressure washed. However, pressure washing isn't as simple as blasting away debris with high pressure.
Soon, spring will be here and so will the rain, insects, and problems that attack plants and landscaping. Treating for insects, fertilizing your lawn, and doing other maintenance will ensure that your landscaping gets off to a good start this spring. Here are some treatments that you will want to schedule for spring to give your garden the green thumb treatment: 1. Overseeding That Lawn, And Planting Seeds and Bulbs
Hydroseeding, the process of blowing grass and other seeds via a pressurized delivery system, is becoming more and more popular with homeowners looking to replace their lawns as well as with landscapers working with new property developers. The hydroseeding process sprays a combination of seed, mulch and fertilizer (called a slurry) with a light green appearance directly on the ground. This process not only makes it easier to lay seed to a barren area, but offers a number of other benefits.