Published at Wednesday, April 10th, 2019 - 16:47:17 PM. Home Decoration. By Adaliz Lorenz.
Some prefer to locate them in the open for better views, to be social, or because of cultural traditions, says Topher Delaney, a garden designer with Delaney + Chin in San Francisco. “Many Hispanic families are very inclusive—at a hospital, weve seen 15 members of a family show up—while other groups want it quieter. You need to have different strategies to address different cultures,” he says. Accessibility is also an important feature in site selection. Langrall says its important to consider universal design principles for those with mobility issues or who want to age in place.
As more research emerged that nature can boost healthfulness, the idea of having a therapy garden at home has gained traction. How they look, smell, sound, and feel, and what theyre called beyond the umbrella “therapy” term—healing, meditative, spiritual, sensory, sanctuary, or pain management—varies to reflect specific client goals. But a universal goal unites them, according to Carole Aine Langrall, a Baltimore and Santa Fe–based master gardener whos designed many therapy gardens, including one for herself: “Frustration and fear can be replaced by tranquility and hope.”
Any content, trademark’s, or other material that might be found on the Mnresponsiblerec website that is not Mnresponsiblerec’s property remains the copyright of its respective owner/s. In no way does Mnresponsiblerec claim ownership or responsibility for such items, and you should seek legal consent for any use of such materials from its owner.