You can try to have stacked stone. These raised garden bed, shown at the height of the growing season, are made from stacked stone. Some gardeners prefer stone to wood for their beds because there is less maintenance. Others chose stone because they love the way it looks. The only downside is that the upfront investment is typically more with stone.
Recycle redwood. These eco-conscious raised beds hold eggplant, squash, tomato, and herb plants. Redwood is a good choice for planters like these because it is more resistant to rot than most types of wood. In fact, this wood has held up so well that it has found a second life in this application. A small shaded table provides an idyllic spot to sample produce at its freshest-straight from the garden.Woven Wattle. Nothing is ordinary about these raised beds. First, they veer from the norm with their circular shape. Second, they are made of twigs woven together in a basket-like fashion. To complete the look, handmade tepee trellises add vertical support for climbers.
Redwood box. If you’d like to grow veggies on your deck or patio, try a redwood planter box like this one. Much like raised beds, self-contained planters, offer better soil control and easier harvesting, plus they can be moved around if necessary.
Another raised garden bed for example is the redwood needs the special attention. It wouldn’t be easy. Perched on a steep knoll, the property was shrouded by mature trees that provide cool, shadowy cover atypical of an L.A. garden, allowing for shade plants that require little water. Using appropriate botanicals for the conditions, Brown’s goal was to create harmonious sight lines, colors, and textures that linked each planting area and complemented the architecture. “We looked at a lot of Japanese gardens because I wanted to be faithful to the house,” he explains.
To marry the interior and the exterior, Shamshiri designed two sets of L-shaped steps, which descend from the house into the garden in the central courtyard, and double as amphitheater-style seating. Outside the dining room, Commune refreshed a Japanese flourish original to the home, adding concrete stepping-stones to bridge a narrow lily and lotus pond. The design firm streamlined the interior using elemental materials: cement tile floors, built-in woodwork, and walls finished in a natural earth plaster called American Clay. The exterior was re-skinned in natural brown stucco, and the same material was used to finish a 13-foot-tall freestanding outdoor fireplace that punctuates the house like an exclamation point.