My favorite edging - Steel. Its strong, bends, changes color, you can seal, paint it, takes up minimal space, can be recessed or use to create steps. My 3 recommendations, 1- dont use a thin (gage) steel because it will bend when people step on it or to thick that you cant work with it . 2nd if your budget is tight check a local metal shop, see if they have cut scrap pieces you can buy. 3rd hammer the furtherest corners of your edging to be safe.

It is a person who reshapes the earth into works of art using natural materials enhanced by select, inorganic elements when appropriate. Most land/earth artists have been Americans who have rejected the commercial aspect

Horizontal cladding

♂ contemporary and masculine exterior design in black Ridge Road Residence StudioFour afflante beauty of the simplicity combo of light and dark timber finishes

deck

Tour a Welcoming Front-Yard Deck

Front-yard entry deck - Instead of stairs, a three-level deck steps up to the front door of this raised post-and-pier-house on the island of Oahu. Tropical accessories on the deck and throughout the garden turned this entry into a personal paradise.

reclaimed railway sleepers; 2 level lawn

How to use garden sleepers in the garden design and the landscape of the garden? The use of railway sleepers

Bradstone Log Sleepers are an authentic, maintenance-free alternative to traditional railroad ties which are hard to come by and can be expensive. Log Sleepers are extremely versatile and can be used for paving or as lawn or patio edging. They can also be installed vertically in staggered heights to create a tall boundary to enclose raised beds.

Step by Step! : DIY Garden Steps and Stairs

All Aboard! Contemporary Landscaping with Railroad Ties. Great idea for the garden! Thank goodness I have access to railroad ties for all these cool ideas!

railway sleepers retaining wall - Google Search

Put steps up to the higher area of grass in the CORNER instead of middle of the decking. Will need to extend decking to cover left hand side of the lower garden.

Native meets Exotic ‹ Peter Fudge

Rough stairs for elevation changes and use of gravel Native meets Exotic ‹ Peter Fudge

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