An investment of next to nothing may significantly improve your backyard. This may be accomplished by using gravel instead of bark in your
garden paths, or a stone retaining wall instead of wood or steel. All of these things will help you create a rock backyard. There are many other
types of rock that may be used for this purpose, but owing to the length of this book, I’ll just discuss a handful. Slate and shale are flat rocks
that may be used as pavers or to separate and set off areas in your garden to display unique items such as sculptures or other garden art.
With a little preparation and arrangement, the oddly shaped rocks may be used as retaining walls, and the sleek spherical boulders found
beside creek beds can be used in rock garden border settings. When it comes to pathways, they’re frequently unplanned and just the outcome
of desire. When you put rocks in walks or trails, you’ll be able to prevent your organization from enlarging the path and killing the flora. This
also contributes to the path’s or path’s attractiveness.
For the exact route, use rounded rocks for the boundaries and flat rocks or gravel for the walkway. When you’re establishing a path from
scratch, you should consider using a path that only goes in one direction rather than a straight line. The amount of effort spent on a curving
route adds to the appeal of your rock garden.