Choosing material for your wooden deck

Posted on: 18 April 2016

Building a deck is a fairly simple way to up the value of your house, while also creating a spot for you and your family to relax in. There are many considerations you need to take when planning to build a deck, but one of the most important ones is what material you want to use. The material decides the qualities of your deck, as well as it decides how much maintenance you need to put down on your deck continuously.
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Simple ways to overhaul your garden

Posted on: 13 April 2016

Most people like the idea of having a beautiful garden in which to entertain guests on summer evenings, and lounge about in on warm sunny mornings. However, not everyone has the time or the inclination to devote hours of their week to tending to their garden. The good news is that creating and maintaining an aesthetically-pleasing outdoor space doesn't require as much time and effort as you may think. Here, we share a few easy ways to spruce up your garden.
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Stumped: How to Remove a Tree Using a Chainsaw

Posted on: 12 April 2016

There are two methods which can be used to fell a tree. You can either use an axe or handsaw along with some brute force, or you can use a chainsaw. A chainsaw will complete the job with greater speed and less effort than swinging an axe all afternoon. However, if the proper techniques are not used, chainsaws and falling trees can present a serious hazard. Preparation Before you fire up the chainsaw, you should take a good look at the tree in question.
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A Thorny Issue: Why And How You Should Remove Honey Locust Trees From Your Land

Posted on: 11 April 2016

It's common knowledge that the Australian ecosystem suffers great damage at the hands of invasive species, and exotic flora and fauna can cause serious environmental damage if allowed to grow on your land. One of the most damaging invasive species we have is an unassuming and rather attractive tree called the honey locust, but despite the havoc it can wreak it is often allowed to grow freely, and is even cultivated for fodder by some.
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