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Example of a small trendy backyard stone patio design in New York with no cover

Modern in Bed-StuyContemporary Patio, New York

Photos by Lori Cannava

Example of a small trendy backyard stone patio design in New York with no cover —  Houzz
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Questions About This Photo (11)
janders109 wrote:May 5, 2014
v2square wrote:Oct 31, 2015
  • PRO
    New Eco Landscapes

    v2, we laid the stone over a concrete slab, only because one existed already. We typically lay stone over a gravel + sand base. Never directly on the ground.

My Design Ideas 3000 wrote:Dec 26, 2014
  • PRO
    New Eco Landscapes
    We do come to New Jersey, but it depends where and the size of the project. Please email us at info@newecolandscapes.com to discuss! Our projects typically range from $20K-$70K
sbssb wrote:Aug 13, 2014
sbssb wrote:Aug 13, 2014
moonlight2 wrote:Jan 25, 2014
  • PRO
    New Eco Landscapes
    Hey Moonlight, The garden is a typical Brooklyn brownstone yard. Approx 18' W x 50' D
Juancarlos Vassall wrote:Oct 6, 2013

What Houzz contributors are saying:

Natasha Saroca added this to Design Solutions for Oddly Shaped BackyardsAug 20, 2015

Problem: Long, narrow yardSolution: Divide and conquer with zonesDividing a long, narrow yard into small, distinct zones will break up the expansive space. Rather than slicing up the space using physical structures like privacy screens or tall hedges, which will make the tight area feel even more closed-in, create different zones by using visual tricks instead. You can play around with your furniture placement, lay down an outdoor rug or introduce contrasting flooring, and strategically position built-ins and garden beds around the space.

Laura Gaskill added this to To-Dos: Your July Home ChecklistJun 5, 2014

Protect patio floors with planter feet. If you keep pots and planters on your patio, be sure to elevate them on plant stands or risers. Containers placed directly on flooring can stain it over time — or even cause rotting in wood.

Mitchell Parker added this to 16 Ways to Get More From Your Small BackyardMay 30, 2014

1. Break it into multiple rooms or zones. Create multiple functions by strategically using built-ins and arranging furniture to establish different “rooms” for lounging, dining, mingling and cooking. This backyard space in Brooklyn, New York, has all four zones. 2. Implement a smart lighting design. This space also has a multifaceted lighting scheme. Sconces serve multiple purposes of task lighting by the grill, landscaping lighting by the plantings and overall ambient lighting. Meanwhile, an arm pendant hangs over the dining area. Hire a local outdoor lighting professional

What Houzzers are commenting on:

HEMAX Construction Services & Landscaping, LLC added this to Leestone CourtMay 13, 2019

Chris - are these type of floors more expensive?

Heather Hill added this to 1410 Shadybrook back patioMay 9, 2019

Not sure what we like about this, but we like it - maybe it's bringing in some low maintenance greenery...

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