Photos Of Stone Walkways: Flagstone Walkways
Photos Reveal the Range of Materials Used for Building Walkways
These walkway landscaping images may offer you with style concepts for your own yard. My images of walkways reveal examples of the range of products utilized for pathways (paths). Sidewalks might be curved or directly, and some contractors select the construction product so as to match or complement the house to which the walkway leads.
Flagstone sidewalks make for vibrant, resilient paths and are simple to walk upon … Want to wend your method from street to front door on something more attractive than a plain, utilitarian course? Flagstone walkways can inject some color into the landscape style, as this winding path highlights.
Landscaping Courses: Curved Brick Walkways
This picture reveals another winding path, this time made from brick. Such strolls are not just for admirers or the tune, “The Long and Winding Road.” They also serve a visual function …
Building curved sidewalks softens the landscape by neutralizing rigid lines– for example, a rectangular home, a straight driveway, and so on. To find out more, see my Frequently Asked Question on structure curved pathways.
Photos Of Stone Walkways: Straight Brick Walkways
In contrast with the brick walkway in the previous image, this one is no-nonsense … Instead of meandering along, it unashamedly makes a beeline for the front door. The product in the sidewalk matches the material used to construct your home.
Landscaping Paths: Cobblestone Walkways
Brick is a popular option of products for official walkway design. Cobblestones are another product appropriate for official pathway style … Cobblestone pathways are sometimes a bit harder to stroll on than courses composed of other materials, but they unquestionably exhibit a Vintage appeal.
Images Of Stone Walkways: Paver Walkways
Pavers make for an affordable sidewalk material. In addition, they are reasonably attractive and durable, and they’re readily available …
Not just that, however pathways made from concrete pavers offer a uniform, level surface on which to walk. This paver sidewalk is another example of a straight path. Straight lines make good sense for pathways whose function is essentially utilitarian (for carrying groceries in from the car to the door, for instance, you may not want to need to stroll a winding course, despite its possible appeal).
Landscaping Paths: Informal Walkway Design
The pathways I’ve shown so far have actually featured materials of a basically formal nature … For casual paths, stepping stones appropriate. In my post on garden stepping stones you can learn how to make, set up and landscape around these easy-to-build sidewalks.
Photos Of Stone Walkways: Uphill Paths
There are two different sections of brick sidewalk in this picture … The 2 sections of brick sidewalk are punctuated by landscaping stairs. The stairs help with the go up the hill, separating what would otherwise be a long trek.
Landscaping Paths: Granite Sidewalks
From the informality of stepping stones, in this photo we return to a pathway built with another official product … Granite sidewalks say, “elegant!” This granite pathway is well embellished with spring plants on both sides. Colorful plantings assist soften the appearance of granite strolls, which otherwise might encounter as rather austere. Planting tulips here was a stroke of genius.
Images Of Stone Walkways: Flagstones
In the flagstone sidewalk included previously, gray and reddish colors predominated … However in this image, we see a course with light-colored flagstones. Note that the flagstone walkway ties in nicely with the boulder arrangement in the background.
Up until now, I have actually revealed pictures of masonry paths. However non-masonry paths are likewise an alternative. The one imagined here winds its method through the Thuja Garden of Northeast Harbor, Maine … By “non-masonry” courses I’m referring to paths that have some “provide” to them when you walk on them. Stone items can be used on such paths, however the stone will have been pulverized. For example, non-masonry courses might be composed of great gravel, decomposed granite or stone dust. However other materials can be used, as well, including bark mulch, although the latter is undoubtedly less durable than a product such as stone dust and will require to be replaced regularly.