The terrace garden is an urban feature. (Terrace Garden in Madurai) In modern times, homes with compounds, lawns and yards are extinguishing. In cities and towns, skyscrapers are replacing such homes (Terrace Garden in Madurai). As a result, the private home gardens are vanishing, and the only places left for gardening are roofs, terraces and balconies. (Terrace Garden in Madurai)
Terrace gardening encompasses both gardening and landscaping skills, (Terrace Garden in Madurai) requiring an eye for design if you want a really stunning looking terrace. Most people outsource the terrace garden work to landscape design companies, but to really ensure that you get what you envisioned as your terrace garden. (Terrace Garden in Madurai)Terrace Capacity:
The first thing to check before starting a terrace garden is whether the roof surface can bear the weight of the soil. Soil, especially wet soil is much heavier than one can usually conceive. Buy light weight garden soil mix online. Avoid developing terrace garden on structures that have shown signs of weakness and structural damage. A terrace garden should be made on the rooftop of a substantial building or a house constructed with load bearing floors.(Terrace Garden in Madurai)
No matter how big or small your terrace or your balcony is (Terrace Garden in Madurai) you can still create your own garden sanctuary in it. You just need to compensate space with your creativity and you definitely turn a small terrace into a very unique one.
Madurai is a major city in the Indian state of Tamil Nadu. It is the cultural capital of Tamil Nadu and the administrative headquarters of Madurai District. As of the 2011 census, it was the third largest Urban agglomeration in Tamil Nadu after Chennai and Coimbatore and the 44th most populated city in India. Located on the banks of River Vaigai, Madurai has been a major settlement for two millennia. It is often referred to as "Thoonga Nagaram", meaning "the city which never sleeps".
Madurai is closely associated with the Tamil language, and the third Tamil Sangam, a major congregation of Tamil scholars said to have been held in the city. The recorded history of the city goes back to the 3rd century BCE, being mentioned by Megasthenes, the Greek ambassador to the Maurya empire, and Kautilya, a minister of the Mauryan emperor Chandragupta Maurya. Signs of human settlements and Roman trade links dating back to 300 BCE are evident from excavations by Archeological Survey of India in Manalur. The city is believed to be of significant antiquity and has been ruled, at different times, by the Pandyas, Cholas, Madurai Sultanate, Vijayanagar Empire, Madurai Nayaks, Carnatic kingdom, and the British East India Company British Raj.