Dallington TerraceTropical Deck, London

Photographer NLS

Island style deck photo in London —  Houzz
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This photo has 17 questions
jsdempsey wrote:May 25, 2014
  • tawishacheeks1

    Is there any other material that can be used?

  • Sheryll Lyn

    Wow, would have never guessed ball chains. Sure is beautiful.

Caro Llerena wrote:May 24, 2016
  • Sharon Wetherford

    I love the way the steps are lit. Showed it to my builder and he said "Great you will need to find it ". What product should I look for ? I am in the US

  • PRO
    Nick Leith-Smith Architecture + Design
    The Produce was a good quality waterproof LED tape. It is just a question of detailing the steps and levels correctly
Stephanie Zelenak wrote:March 13, 2016
  • Cathy Dietz

    are the back posts on deck or on ground outside deck?

  • haggie24

    Can you tell me what the draping over the posts is? its a beautiful material.

nanruss16 wrote:May 7, 2018
muniramustafa wrote:May 1, 2016
  • PRO
    Nick Leith-Smith Architecture + Design
    You need to make sure you have exterior grade stainless steel for the beads. This is in London and still looks great after 10 years.
  • PRO
    Justine Rob Interiors

    wow i love the bead cover, was this custom made, or did you buy through a vendor?


sawboyjr wrote:May 30, 2014
Maggie Hauptman wrote:April 7, 2016
tnjoshi wrote:January 23, 2016
BC Comix & Games LLC wrote:March 4, 2016
    Yousif AL-Najjar wrote:September 10, 2014

      What Houzz contributors are saying:

      David K Warfel at LightCanHelpYou.com added this to 6 Ideas for Lighting Your PatioJune 12, 2018

      1. Keep it low. At night, any bright light that’s shining in our eyes will cause glare and make it harder for us to see. Light your deck and patio floors with step lights or rail-mounted lights to keep the light low and discreet. You can install lights directly into the deck or patio or get creative with continuous LED strips hidden below steps and platforms.Find LED strip lights

      Falon Land Studio LLC added this to Landscape Lighting That Doesn’t Wake the BirdsNovember 21, 2016

      6. Use warm light hues. Opt for warm-colored lights instead of cool colors. Warm light tones in the pink-orange spectrum are better for nocturnal animals than lights in the cool or blue tone. Warm lights, as opposed to cool ones, also help to decrease sky glow — an effect seen in cities where the halo of light from the urban area prevents us from seeing any stars. Low-pressure sodium lights are the best to use for sensitive areas with sea turtles or other wildlife that are easily disrupted by light pollution. MoreIlluminate Your Landscape With These Dramatic Lighting Effects4 Tips for Designing a Wildlife-Friendly Small Garden

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