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Raised Stone Garden BedsTraditional Landscape, Seattle

Inspiration for a traditional landscaping in Seattle. —  Houzz
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This photo has 6 questions
ckag wrote:Jul 3, 2013
  • PRO
    Shepherd Stoneworks
    They have a lot of deer control there - sprinklers and little radios with motion sensors, plus a few dogs. I think now they have put up tall netting as well.
  • minjeeah

    Caroleor Are you doing Raised garden beds????

jlh15 wrote:Jun 20, 2014
  • minjeeah

    You can use tea bags in Garden beds :) :)

  • minjeeah

    If you have any questions on Garden beds ask me!!!!! email me at manda12cole@hotmail.com!


courts476 wrote:Apr 17, 2013
  • Jean Rounsville
    Very classy, but what about the varmints?
  • trosera
    Great idea for the slope in the garden
Penny Dashiell wrote:Mar 23, 2014
  • PRO
    Shepherd Stoneworks
    In this instance, there are no buried irrigation lines. The owner has quite a large amount of planting which she waters with those old-style above ground sprinkler heads on risers.
Olander Garden Design wrote:May 26, 2015

    What Houzz contributors are saying:

    benjaminvogt
    Benjamin Vogt / Monarch Gardens added this to These 4 Planting Strategies Can Save You MoneyJun 21, 2017

    3. Grow your own plants. If you want more control over how the plants are arranged in the garden but don’t have the resources to buy hundreds or thousands of plants, grow your own from seed. You can take old tree containers, fill them halfway with a 50/50 mix of your garden soil and compost, and broadcast seeds in late fall. Come spring, you’ll have lots of seedlings to either pot up individually or place in the landscape. Some folks even dedicate a part of their new landscape to temporary grow beds. You can sow seeds in fall, marking the rows or areas clearly, then transplant those seedlings from grow beds the following spring and summer out into the permanent areas where you want them. Other people like growing plants indoors, dedicating entire basements to getting ready for the big garden installation.Planting Time: Get Your Garden Started With Seeds

    lolalina
    Laura Gaskill added this to July Checklist for a Smooth-Running HomeJun 2, 2013

    4. Start a garden journal. If you don't already keep one, consider beginning a dedicated garden journal. Filled with your notes on what you planted and how each plant fared, this little notebook will be worth its weight in gold when planting time comes again.5. Donate extra produce to a local food pantry. Wondering what to do with that bumper crop of zucchini or tomatoes, once your neighbors and friends have had their fill? Ample Harvest, a nonprofit organization, helps link gardeners with local food pantries to feed those who are struggling. Check the group's website to find a local food pantry that will accept your garden surplus.

    What Houzzers are commenting on:

    tim_l64
    Tim L added this to Wood raised bedsMar 24, 2019

    Something like this for the back yard corners, low stacked rocks?

    shannong99
    Grina Landscape Design, LLC added this to Ken and Lynn YardMar 21, 2019

    See how they handle the uneven surface,

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