Old wine barrels are perfect materials for many DIY projects like layered garden planters, pet beds or coffee tables.
Outdoor furniture is something that makes your patio and backyard into an outdoor living area that you can enjoy with your friends and family. Wood pallets became very popular as a useful resource in making awesome furniture and decorations for both your home and garden. Wood pallets are available everywhere, often for free, and easy to work with. It is really amazing how people choose to repurpose pallets into unique piece of furniture. Using old pallets, you can create benches, tables, shelves, and even places to put some potted plants in your backyard.
You can build a DIY Wine bar from scratch or by using recycled pieces such as a bookshelf, pallets, old doors and many more. They may become a perfect fit for indoor and outdoor wining and dining!
If you love cooking with fresh herbs, than the best way to have the freshest, most delicious and inexpensive herbs is to grow them yourself. Herb gardens can easily fit in your kitchen or right outside your home. An herb garden right in the kitchen not only allows you to have easy access to all the fresh herbs for cooking, but it also looks fantastic in your kitchen. See why below.
A physic garden is a type of herb garden with medicinal plants that later developed into botanical gardens as we know it. Modern botanical gardens were preceded by medieval physic gardens that originated at the time of Emperor Charlemagne. Gardens of this time included various sections including one for medicinal plants. Pope Nicholas V set aside part of the Vatican grounds in 1447 for a garden of medicinal plants that were used to promote the teaching of botany, and this was a forerunner to the University gardens at Padua and Pisa established in the 1540s.
Some of the earliest physic gardens included:
1334, Venice; and at Salerno, founded by Matthaeus Silvaticus
1544, Pisa, begun by Cosimo de’ Medici
1547, Bologna, founded by Ghini
1560, Zurich, founded by Conrad Gessner
1577, Leyden, under direction of Carolus Clusius
1593, Montpelier, by Henry IV