About UsResidential & Commercial Landscaping
Finding the proper balance between these elements is where the true challenge lies. With a landscape’s end result dependent upon artistic vision and creativity combined with an educated awareness of the materials being used, novices cannot expect to get the same result as trained professionals.
While many gardening enthusiasts enjoy spending weekends tending to their flowers and plants, it often takes a professionally trained landscape architect or designer to create a truly inspired landscape design. We all have access to a variety of plants and flowers, sod and grass, etc.
The impact of a great landscape may not be as obvious or flashy as a dramatic or imposing building, but it plays a pivotal role in the overall way an environment is experienced, utilized and enjoyed.
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All design inevitably comes down to a few basics that may help you to make of sense of it, including frames, lines and flow. It is these three bits that work in concert to become the composition of a design, whether it is architectural designs or the way an advertisement is laid out. The concept of design being made up of frames, lines and flow are no less true in landscaping design than in any other type of design.
Design is reliant on its boundaries; it helps a designer create a unified piece rather than many disparate pieces. A designer must be aware of the borders (frames) that continue a work in order to use the space they are given effectively. Every element must be considered not just for its particular physical appearance, but also for the space around it.
The pieces of design, the individual shapes and images that work together to make a final composition create lines between them. This is true in landscaping as well. The pieces of design or, in landscaping, the flowers, shrubs, hills, alcoves, rocks and statuary are inevitably connected to one another by short straight lines, much like connect-the-dot games that we play a children.
Landscaping is comprised of two general categories; hardscape and softscape. Hardscape, also referred to as hardscaping, involves the inanimate materials incorporated into a landscape design. A few examples of hardscaping would be brick or masonry work. Often these materials are used to build walkways, boarder fences, patios, etc.
In addition to the above, key examples, any elements of a landscapes design that are not softscape are considered to be hardscape. Yard gnomes, bird fountains, pools and spas, etc all fall under this category.
If you are looking to use a landscaping service you will want to use someone who has plenty of experience and excellent testimonials. Anyone can claim to be a gardener but you are better off using the services of a professional landscaping company – you might be surprised that they cost a lot less than you think.
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