Della Bauer Garden Design, 2018-04-20 23:18:42. That means that if the riser is 5 inches, the tread (what you walk on) should be 16 inches. All I can say is that the rule is true, and I have used it from steep canyon faces to gentle changes of patio levels. A useful corollary states that 5 feet is the minimum width for two people climbing steps side by side.
Della Bauer Garden Design, 2018-04-29 01:22:07. Just yesterday, as I was starting the design of a patio that I wanted to separate from an adjacent play area, it gave me instant guidance for how tall a hedge I would need, the area was 17 feet wide, and so my hedge should be at least 6 feet.
Geraldina Krantz Garden Design, 2018-04-21 03:46:33. The law of significant enclosure says that we feel enclosed when the vertical edge of a space is at least one‐third the length of the horizontal space we are inhabiting. Probably derived from behavioral psychology studies, this rule came to me from a professor in graduate school, and it was one of the best things I learned.
Geraldina Krantz Garden Design, 2018-04-25 17:22:01. Maybe my favorite rule of all time, all the more charming for its need to be adjusted for inflation: It is better to plant a 50 cent plant in a $5 hole, than a $5 plant in a 50 cent hole.
Gisella Aleshire Garden Design, 2018-04-21 03:46:38. Do not forget lighting to extend the use of your yard well into the night.
Karline Wagner Garden Design, 2018-04-24 17:21:51. When selecting plants for a relatively small space, do not go color crazy, stick with a more monochromatic scheme of cooler colors (such as blues, violets, yellows and silvery greens) otherwise you may end up with a garden that feels close and confined.
Rudella Geiger Garden Design, 2018-04-22 17:20:52. A regulating line, wrote the great architect, and theoretician. Le Corbusier, is an assurance against capriciousness. It confers on the work the quality of rhythm. The choice of a regulating line fixes the fundamental geometry of the work.
Rosemonde Winter Garden Design, 2018-04-21 15:09:44. I remember as a beginning garden designer in California being taken aside by my mentor, a transplanted Englishwoman who owned the nursery, walking through a vast block of salvia, and being told that I could, if I liked, use 30 of them, not the three or five I had typically been planting. It was a liberating moment.
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