Bernard trainor landscape designer

Bernard trainor landscape designer

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Bernard trainor landscape designer of Penn Manor

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Penn Manor in Tredyffrin Township is a quaint little community, with some of the oldest houses in the county, and it is very charming. Anyone who has ever visited Penn Manor before can tell you it is a beautiful spot, but in recent years, the landscape maintenance here seems to be severely lacking. The existing landscape is in horrible condition. In short, our beautiful historical neighborhood is riddled with misshaped trees, overgrown lawns, and weeds the size of dinosaurs. And with little activity on the part of our resident plant collector, it seems like this may get worse before it gets better.

So for the last several years, I have spent part of every Friday morning, yard work-ing the area behind my house. I can't tell you how often I have run into members of the Tredyffrin Township Community Garden and how they would gladly come over and work on the garden while I get ready for the weekend.

The above picture is a shot of my neighbor, who happens to have a much more extensive yard than mine. Her yard was also well overgrown. The only difference is, she invited me over to help her out. At first, she didn't think my half acre of land was big enough to provide the necessary soil erosion control, and my land is so overgrown in spots that I don't really think it is very effective. But, after chatting for a while, we agreed that we should just do what we can. So, we started digging out all of the dead wood from her trees and raking it out.

We worked for a while, until we reached a stretch of trees that had become overgrown. Then, we switched tasks. I took off my work gloves, and she took off her gardening gloves. We both picked up branches, and knocked down the trees. The sheer volume of trees that we knocked down was amazing, and it seemed that every single one of them had dead branches that could be used for erosion control.

A few minutes later, we were in full swing. The first tree that we knocked down started off with a branch the size of my arm. The next, a branch a little larger. And then the next, even larger. By the end of the day, my arm was tired and was barely able to keep up with the monster branches. And by the time we finished, she said that I was just like her husband, who used to do all of the work in their yard, until they built a greenhouse to live in. "When he got tired of doing all of the work in the yard," she said with a chuckle, "I never heard from him again!"

The next week was one of the first weeks that I had taken off in a while. It was a great way to work off the sugar that I ate last night. But then, we ran into some problems. We ran into a situation where we weren't sure where all the branches went. There seemed to be some that ended up in our neighbor's yard, which we couldn't be too upset about. Some landed in my yard, which we could be upset about. And some of the branches seemed to end up in a tree or bush that we didn't realize was there. But, it all worked out in the end. My neighbor and I worked the remaining branches into piles, and we could finally determine where all the branches went.

At the end of the week, we were done. We carefully raked all of the branches into piles, and we had very nice piles. We then got into our shovels, and we started shoveling. I soon realized that this was not the worst part of our job. We raked, but we didn't actually do a thing to remove any weeds. The wood chips that we had made the piles with were all we needed for erosion control. My neighbors yard had become so bad, that all of the weed seeds were washed off into the pond that was down the road. So, we just needed to fill in all of the trenches, and we would be done with the physical portion of our job.

One of the worst parts of the job, though, was the smell. It was pretty terrible. We had raked into piles that were big enough to hold about three of my legs. We didn't have enough money for a wood chipper, but we still had a saw that we used to cut out some of the smaller branches. We also got about twenty-five ten-foot poles from the Tredyffrin Township Community Garden that we used to tie the piles up with. The small branches that we had raked up seemed to give the worst stench. So, after my neighbor finished cutting the branches into piles, I took them all into her backyard, so that she could turn the branches into mulch.

The whole process took about a month. During that month, we would always have one day where we would hit a stretch of trees

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