Even though the temperatures are still easily above 20°C (and fortunately the heating doesn't have to go into overdrive too often), autumn is definitely here. Last summer you could already see a lot of leaves falling down due to drought stress, but 'now it's for real'. Time for some tips for this time of year!
In the spring, longing for summer, no one could have predicted that a few months later the dreamed grass-green lawn would look more like a barren wasteland, and that trees would shed their leaves prematurely due to drought stress. Nevertheless, we need not despair for a pleasant late summer: nature is resilient. The question is whether that is also you, in relation to the maintenance of that garden or front garden. The answer lies in the choices made.
After the pandemic, there was a boom, but many now experience a 'must rest': the pursuit of mental peace. Sport can be an opportunity to regain that state of mind, but investing in your outdoor cocoon will also result in a lot of rest for you (and your bubble). Starting with an eye-catching braided garden fence.
At first sight, a car and a garden fence may have little in common. For example, a car that stops is not recommended, while a garden fence should invariably stand still, no matter how hard the wind howls. However, especially with the advance of electric vehicles, the biggest comparison becomes clear: TCO! A three-letter word with which other medium-term factors are taken into account in the initial purchase price.
Is there a better season to enjoy your garden than summer? Little chance, because where you have to work in early autumn or spring to get everything ready for winter or summer, the months of June to even September - thanks to pleasant temperatures - lend themselves like no other to relaxing in the own garden. An appropriate garden fence can contribute a lot to both your physical and mental rest.
A garden fence is not an obligation, in Flanders we do care about some privacy on our very own 'territory'. A good neighbor is still better than a distant friend, but let him or her rather stop at the garden fence and not just run into your garden. In other words, a division of the respective plots seems desirable. Even if it's just to keep an annoying dog out of your garden or front yard. Or your own pet (or children) in it!