Examples Feng Shui garden concepts
We want to illustrate by means of implemented projects that Feng Shui landscping is extremely complex. A good concept arises on the basis of the energetic structure, which is then designed. Many details have to be tuned so that a garden is not just a collection of plants, but a designed space.
Feng Shui garden concepts are full of details
To turn a green space into a garden, a structure is needed that we develop from the local forces and the needs of our customers. There are also many other aspects involved that play a role. The color of flowers at each location, the energetic quality of materials and also the personality of our customers.
First example: three professions - three design approaches
How an architect, a landscape gardener and an Imperial Feng Shui consultant plan a front yard.
One older house was extended and renovated, the requirements of the front yard were:
- Delimitation of the road, as there is no sidewalk
- Space for the dustbin
- Connecting to the rear garden
- Attractive appearance
The garden design with Imperial Feng Shui looks attractive, is more favorable than the plans of architect and landscaping gardener, and makes a significant contribution to the energy upgrading of the property. This difference can be felt. Please find the concept in English here.
Example 2: a Feng Shui garden compensates for unfavorable site conditions
- The property has a difficult, tubular shape right at a main road
- The previous garden is an unstructured collection of incompatible plants
- The materials are a wild mix
- The position of the welll is actually favorable, a lucky coincidence
- The new garden should bring peace and stability and require low maintenance
For this project we were commissioned with the design and project management. The client wished for a complete and harmonious solution. Except for some hedg plant nearly all plants were removed, excavation work was carried out and our recommended plant choices were implemented.
A difference like day and night, with manageable costs and very low maintenance effort. A complete solution is usually much easier to design than integrating many, old elements.