Traditional landscape design and sustainable agricultural landscape design
A young family wanted to make a change and asked two different landscape design teams to design landscapes for healthy fruits, vegetables, nuts and eggs. The two companies jointly designed and returned home with the couple. The video shows the results, and below you can easily see that the sustainable farming design takes into account family connections and benefits. Where traditional design does meet the needs of the family, the sustainable farming design examines the landscape and the wishes of the couple from a practical perspective and combines them through harmonious interaction. Here are some connections: Chicken Coop: At a certain location on the property, it will eventually seep nutrients into the nutrients below the slope. Capture your own water. Deep bedding method, so the whole process is an egg compost generator. Greenhouse-Answer: Growing food all year round. Doubles as a plant nursery. Greenhouse B: Heating and cooling the house by providing a buffer zone and convection. Clean the grey water. Growing nutrient-rich tropical food plants, because of its microclimate, can do this. Added additional living space to the house. Orchard/edible forest: Capture your own water by designing according to the slope of the landscape. Subject to chicken raising system and auxiliary species. Ecosystem design can maximize yield. Once established, it is almost a zero working system. Wilfdlife habitat. Natural areas give people a sense of happiness. True long-term low-maintenance food safety gardens and crops: When you have to walk through the garden to enter the house, you can garden more effectively. Use a keyhole garden with an entry/rotation point instead of a rectangular garden that requires work from the outer periphery. The deeper green areas are support species, which are full of nitrogen and nutrient accumulation species, as well as pollinator attractors and beneficial predatory insect attractors to help suppress pests and create wildlife habitat for ecosystems rather than monoculture Ground. The vegetable cleaning station near the door of the house can maximize work efficiency. The cleaning station also uses cleaning water to keep the worm farm moist. The leaves and plants selected from the garden enter the worm farm to raise worms. There are drain pipes at the bottom of the worm farm, so they can harvest worm juice after each cleaning. Water tank: Capture drinking water and irrigation water from the roof. Pump out with solar pump. Use a simple low-tech, low-cost, and efficient system to irrigate the garden. Chicken system: produces inefficient natural fertilizers. Deworming growth area Weeding growth area Feeding chicken composting area: together with the chicken house, it is an organic nutrient recycling area. Provide faster compost to meet garden needs to feed chicken shops: City regulations allow some types of shops/stalls to be sold directly to the public. The parking lot collects running water for the edible forest, and builds a community through sales to make money. The community area: comfortable outdoor living space, outdoor cooking area, visually and aesthetically pleasing area for families and visitors, as you can see, here is the meeting area Many connections are designed and made with perpetual farming, which will benefit the family, soil, wildlife and environment. This example can be used in a standard suburb, about an acre of land. But it doesn’t stop there. A baby boomer couple has now asked a traditional agricultural consultant and a permaculture consultant to design their farm. This should be the result of an exciting design, and the result should appear soon. .