In times of drought, above ground sprinklers aren’t the most efficient way to irrigate a parched landscape. Much of the spraying water will be lost through evaporation before it even hits the ground.
When the perennial plants above ground stop flourishing and begin to wither during the dormant season of Winter, there’s something extremely vital to plant health that’s happening below the frozen ground surface.
Water efficiency in large buildings plays a huge role in what makes a building “Green” and lends the opportunity to utilize the best technology available today. Such technologies and strategies not only decrease the amount of water consumption in a large building, but also will significantly reduce expenses in the operating budget.
When a building or community has been designed, constructed and operates using strategies that preserve precious natural resources, reduces negative impacts on our climate and environment, and improves our quality of life, it is commonly called “Green.”
With increased regulations and deeply reduced work staff during the COVID Era, the challenge of managing and maintaining expansive landscapes at college and university campuses has become enormous.
Soggy, mushy landscapes, pooling water around the foundation of your home that’s seeping down into the basement– all are red flag signs of water drainage problems on your property.