Added by on 2019-08-13

[Total: 0    Average: 0/5] You must sign in to vote 40 Awesome garden landscaping ideas | Best landscape design ideas #garden #gardenlandscape #gardenlandscaping This video using image/photo from internet. If you are an owner of image/photo please contact us for tag you or if you wish to delete. Please share this video to your social media account or like and subscribe our channel if you want to support our work. Thank you. Credit, Music by : Tobu – Infectious [NCS Release] Tags: garden, gardening, diy, garden landscape, garden landscaping, garden landscape ideas, garden landscape rocks, garden landscape design, garden and landscape, garden landscape diy, garden landscape design ideas, beautiful landscape garden, best garden landscape, Video Rating: / 5 Select the best ground covers for blocking out weeds and reducing the need for wood mulch. What plants work well for shade vs sun? What about drought vs wet conditions? Which plants can handle foot traffic? Are there any edible ground covers? Watch to find out! When it comes to keeping weeds at bay, sheet mulching with cardboard and wood mulch is a great way to reclaim an overgrown, weedy bed. But it’s only a quick fix and temporary measure. Weed seeds will still blow in and before you know it, new weeds are starting to sprout. That’s why competition is so crucial. Don’t leave areas bare and vacant. Plant them in with layers of bushes, shrubs and ground covers. Creeping perennials are the lowest on the ladder, literally hugging the ground and crowding out many opportunistic weed seeds. But selecting a ground cover is not a one size fits all decision. On my property I’ve experimented with over a dozen different kinds. Some have failed to hold up. Others have made the cut. I’m going to show you the ten […]


  • Dana Buzat 1 week ago

    Cheers for this, I have been researching "landscape gardening ideas pictures" for a while now, and I think this has helped. Ever heard of – Giyily Landscaping Yatty – (Have a quick look on google cant remember the place now ) ? Ive heard some extraordinary things about it and my neighbour got amazing results with it.

  • lyricwritertoo 1 week ago

    Gone through a few videos now and totally changing. We retired to high desert 2 years ago 4000 feet but zone 8b that means the loser end of freeze range. We got 2 days of snow last year. Have to research native plants but I have previously done natural and drought tolerant in zone 9. Can’t do succulents unless I drag them in and out. 9 is the bare minimum for them. So changing my plants but not my look. I hate bushes cut into ball shape. I believe in no trimming unless early life shaping or disease etc. for anything! We have an acre and no backyard. Grader coming to grade back yard on Wednesday. We are doing what I call pods. Some hard scape, trailer parking. Fruit tree zone. Fire pit zone. And a edge to edge driveway. In our area they let us go get some of the ancient pull offs for free and this sand from dredging a pool at end of one of the rivers. You can’t do high removal and do something like sell it but there is even old marble quarry. Grader suggested this sand for the driveway and paths and to use plastic. We went to look at the sand only 5 mins away and its hard, packable and weirdly has sea shells in it? I guess its dinosaur sand as this area was all under the ocean a long long time ago. He said not even weed cloth use plastic similar to how you did your pea gravel. The only thing I heard about pea gravel is its a bit rolling so elderly or like me or with bad knees can be unstable. In a small area we went with chipped gravel? I don’t know all the names but it locks together when you step on it. This gives me ideas with using cardboard and mulch for rock gardens. But I will gradually merge sand or chipped gravel paths with plastic at the perimeters leaving the large planting areas for only plants with the cardboard and mulch I don’t like hard lines in landscaping either. We have critters though being somewhat rural. Squirrels and skunks the neighbors say eat the veggies. But we have nothing yet! Will watch more of your videos to get my permanent ideas.

  • donna jacques 1 week ago

    thank you

  • Mister Skarred 1 week ago

    you remind me of the science teacher from Stranger Things

  • Alphaluna 21 1 week ago

    In Ireland that Moss is considered a pest/weed because it just takes over everything and is near impossible to control

  • Northstarunlimited56 1 week ago

    I loved this video so much that I'm watching it for the 3rd time. Love all the info..thanks!

  • RedHotFiat 1 week ago

    Great informative video! I originally bought Brass Buttons to represent ferns in an outdoor model railroad. I brought a few plants home and put them in the planter around my mailbox and they do well, with little maintenance. I also really like kinnickinick but did not bring any plants when I moved. I dug a few starts from an area where I used to work and they did really well. Thanks for reminding me of them. Regular moss is a big enough problem for me that I won't be adding any to my landscape. Way too many slugs to grow strawberries on the ground here in Western Washington (Zone 8b), for me anyway. A neighbor has Sedum Stonecrop and it is pretty invasive. I have managed to keep it out of my yard so far. I have done the Creeping Thyme and I didn't care for the way it looks when the centers die off but it is pretty nice otherwise. I have an area under my cedar trees where I can't get anything to grow, except weeds. Some native Oregon Grape sprouted up and I have been encouraging them along and they have really taken hold. Not really what I would call a ground cover but anything green under the cedars looks wonderful. I look forward to more watching more of your videos.

  • Camas 1 week ago

    Well done.

  • Kathy Heusmann 1 week ago

    I love Angelina seedum. It spreads quickly in sun or shade in my horrible clay soil where nothing else survives. It changes colors throughout the seasons and is easy to control.

  • Ezikeal 1 week ago

    You have a great looking place. I know that a lot of hard work goes into what you have. Very very nice.

  • CustomGardenSolutions 1 week ago

    Al that was a great video on ground covers. I may have to come back for a refresher if a custo er ever asks about ground covers.

  • Agusta Sister 1 week ago

    Good idea with the plastic…if u need to take it up it would help..
    If it hadnt broken down…none of those veownd covers would work in my area but how pretty…also.we have alkaline water and soil…so alot wont work here either…but i can dream.

  • J Moore 1 week ago

    Pineberries can go with with strawberries. Pineberries need a pollinator like strawberries. I like ice plants and tri color sedum plus a mixed hardy sedum for groundcover and can walk on those. Just put in a berry bed of gooseberries, blueberries and honeyberries next to various raspberries. Will be adding more pine and strawberries to fill it up and a few annuals I can just easily plant in thick mulch for some interest and color. The bee balm is spreading like crazy in flower beds so got a bit more for groundcover. I have a large yard and planting never ends. Used some cardboard to break down and kill off roots then landscape fabric underneath better.

  • Northstarunlimited56 1 week ago

    Love the sweet woodruff (except needing to be moist) and the sedum stonecrop is my favorite. So glad you're doing videos again….love your channel!!!!

  • Luke I 1 week ago

    What a great and clear presentation! Thank you.

  • Jaye 1 week ago

    I like vinca (creeping myrtle) because it works well in shady areas, and it has pretty violet blue flowers in May-June. Pachysandra also does well in shady areas.

  • zpoedog 1 week ago

    Just in time for us. We are re-landscaping our front yard. We find your videos very informative. Thank you.

  • Thank you again

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