Garden Types - Created Date : 30.8.2019

7.06.2010

7.06.2010



7.06.2010

Good things for: Hoses?

Looking at a past issue of Martha Stewart Living (I prescribe myself at least once a day, and this was the July 2001 issue), I came across three Good Things that I felt I had to share the season with. They all depend on outdoors in rural areas and the use of hoses. I've always been a sucker for themes.

This is a Good Thing I have always loved. There was something very appealing about everyday practice, often as a summer and beach comb during this time of year. Before entering the house, designate a grassy place one step away from the porch or courtyard as the place to wash sandy feet. Make a weatherproof frame with four three-inch panels. The box shown is 16 inches square. Fill several layers will be smooth, smooth stone - river stones appear particularly handsome and the base is easy. Sand breaks into pieces under stones and grass, keeping bare feet clean.

The standard, galvanized paint bucket makes a multi-purpose garden hose caddy. Drill three holes triangularly at the bottom of the bucket. Depending on your wall surface, bolt or screw the bucket to the wall; use washers to strengthen the cut edges of the holes. The space inside the mounted bucket provides additional storage; fits nicely into a fountain.

Choosing a place to bathe in the garden is always a good thing. This small station includes a sponge and a small wire caddy for liquid soap. The soap bar was replaced with a rope to facilitate hanging and therefore make it difficult to lose. To make soap on a string, use a longitudinal apple sugar into the soap; this should be large enough to withstand the body. Fold a three-foot cotton rope in half and push both ends through the hole; Connect a square, not under the soap, and hang it next to an outdoor tap.

6 comments:

First of all I need to buy a hose - I'm doing all the irrigation by hand right now - and it's time consuming, but I'll put the third item into practice. And I know exactly where to put it! I choose a different magazine one night to read. I always say to my mom and dad, 'pick a month,' and then I go!

Morning M M is another simple way to use soap in any tap in your garden. Using a leg of an old pair of pantyhose, drop a stick - or half a bar of soap under the leg, cut your leg from the knee and then take it to the tap. Now - make sure the soap does not touch the floor, connect it firmly to the tap and let it hang. Use the other pty-hos leg to attach a nail brush to the nail to clean the arms, hands and nails. Touch and tap the tap and soap, anytime Ha Ha !!! A happy garden from Aussie-Land.



Garden Care Tools

Equipping yourself with knowledge of care goes a long way in your DIY garden project. Continue reading the following for basic tips you will need, including weed control.

Having the necessary tools

Your hands are not the only tools you need for gardening, but you don't need to buy too many tools at once. Instead, focus on the basic tools to help you with your gardening.

Gloves: Without the right pair of gloves, you may have to deal with splinter shortage. Do not buy large gloves because they are difficult to use. Also, be sure to keep yourself away from insects and water when storing.

Hand trowel: Perfect for digging around and planting.

Spade: It makes it easier to dig holes and move mounds from one place to another.

Rake: It is a very important tool if you want to keep your garden clean from debris and leaves.

Hoe: Choose an anchor according to your garden type. If your garden is perennial, you may need a finer hoe.

Loppers: If you have something to walk around in your garden, you need a couple.

Long hose: Select the one with rain bar and adjustable nozzle.

Wheelbarrow: If you use compost or have a backyard with more soil, you need it. It can help you take a pound and pound.

Pruning

Cutting off overgrown or dead trunks and branches is a fundamental task to keep your plants free from infections and diseases. Other garden plants such as shrubs, trees and roses need to be cared for and pruned.

Tip: When pruning trees, you should not remove 30% of the leaves of a tree at once. You can ask your garden experts to determine the pruning method you need for the task at hand.

At the end of winter, damaged shrubs and trees buddha. Never wait until spring. Keep in mind that damaged or injured stems and leaves can become infected and make the disease even stronger. It is better to trim the pruning or pruning of the broken limbs, even if the storms in winter cause other damage.