Garden shed

Compare Garden Shed Prices Near You

Home > Gardening & Landscaping Projects > Garden shed

Garden shed

A garden shed is the perfect storage solution for any outside space. Whether you need one to store tools, summer furniture or maybe even use it as a summer house or office, there are plenty of sheds available to suit your needs.

Why should you get a garden shed?

If you don’t have space for tools inside the house or you have a lawn mower you need to store, you’ll need somewhere you can lock them away so they don’t get stolen. Burglaries are on the rise, so it’s essential to have a secure shed with a strong lock. It’s also important to buy a shed that’s made from treated wood or engage a specialist to preserve the timber to ensure that it stays strong and free from woodworm and rot. Alternatively, there are metal and plastic sheds available to buy.

Sheds are also ideal to add extra living space to your home. Many homeowners use them as summer houses for those days when it’s not quite warm enough to be outside or to extend the evenings, but as the world moves to more remote working lots of people use them as offices too. Just make sure you insulate it properly if you’ll be using it in the cooler months.

What types of shed can I buy?

As well as wooden, plastic or metal sheds, there are other things to consider before you buy a garden shed. There are different types of shed depending on the cladding, roof shape and what you intend to use it for.

Cladding

A wooden garden shed’s cladding refers to the planks of wood that make up the shed, and makes the structure sturdy and weather-resistant. There are 3 main types:

  • Overlap cladding: The standard type of shed cladding. Horizontal timbers overlap each other to create a stable structure that is generally weather-resistant
  • Tongue and groove: Tongue and groove panels in a shed interlock rather than simply overlap, creating a stronger and more weather-resistant structure
  • Shiplap tongue and groove: The panels are interlocked like tongue and groove cladding, but there is also a small lip between each panel that is an extra barrier against rainwater getting in. It’s the most expensive type of cladding, but also the most durable.

Roof types

There are also 3 main types of roof to look out for when you’re buying a garden shed. They will affect the head height, how much space is available in the shed and how easy it is to get in.

  • Apex: Probably the most common type of shed roof, an apex roof is the inverted v-shape with the peak in the middle. You usually get into the shed via a single or double door at one end.
  • strong>Pent: Pent shed roofs are sometimes called lean-tos because the rood slants down. Usually the low side of the roof is put against a building and the door is at the front of the shed where the roof is highest.
  • Barn: Sheds with a barn-style roof are semi-octagonal and look like traditional Dutch barns. They can be good if you need a wide shed to store larger items.

Intended use

What do you plan to put in your shed? If there will be tall items stored there, you might want to consider the high eaves of a barn shed or a taller shed with an apex roof. If you want extra space outside to store logs, you could choose one with a lean-to covered space to the side so they are slightly sheltered from the weather. There are also offset-apex sheds that have a lip at the front to provide some cover for logs, so there are plenty of options.

On the other hand, if you’re going to be using the shed as a work or living space, you might want to consider a barn or workshop-style shed since they can have a substantial depth and width. It’s also worth considering choosing a model that has windows to the front as well as the sides.

Average Garden shed cost

The typical cost of Garden shed is £600. Costs vary based on the materials and the organisation selected. The upper price range can be as high as £690. The material costs are typically around £150

Average price per Garden shed job in 2022

Avg. price low

Avg. price low
£343

Avg. price

Avg. price
£910

Avg. price high

Avg. price high
£1,472

£1600

£1200

£800

£400

£0

Prices based on actual Garden shed costs for your area, as reported by local Quotatis members.

Garden shed installation cost in your area 2022

Labour cost £420
Material cost £150
Waste removal £30
Time frame: 1-2 days

Advantages for Garden shed

  • Additional space in the garden for storage
  • Wide range of colour options available
  • Different types of shed available for various uses
  • Keeps valuable tools and equipment safe

Disadvantages for Garden shed

  • Base will rot unless placed on a suitable surface
  • Will require painting or staining every few years
  • Roofs are susceptible to wind damage

Garden shed Manufacturers

Garden shed FAQs

Can I insulate my shed?

Yes, it is possible to insulate a shed. You might want to do this if you’re planning on working in it during the winter. A professional will be able to help you find an insulated shed or advise you on how to insulate a shed that you already have. Always seek professional advise first before attempting to do this yourself!

How to dismantle a shed?
It can seem daunting to dismantle a shed when you want to get a new one or just get rid of it for good. Every shed is different and is likely to have been put together in a different way, but there are some general rules that you can follow to make dismantling a shed a simple task.
  1. Remove fascias and trims Unscrew or prise off the screws and nails fixing the trims and fascias to your shed.
  2. Take off doors and remove windows Unscrew hinges from doors and take them off. Remove all metalwork once the door is off. If you’ve got frames on your windows, unscrew these, and remove the panes. Be extra careful if your windows are made of glass.
  3. Take off the roof Prise off the tacks from the roofing felt and take the felt off – you can’t reuse it, so you’ll need to throw it away. Unscrew the screws on the roof boards and slide them off the shed’s frame – you might need a friend to help you do this.
  4. Take out the roof brace (optional) If your roof has a brace, unscrew the brackets that hold it to the side of the shed. Remember not to lean on anything once you’ve taken the brace off as the walls might be wobbly.
  5. Unscrew the frame from the floor Remove all the screws that are holding the shed to the base, remembering not to lean on the walls.
  6. Unscrew the frame corners Starting at the corner of the front gable, remove the screws where the panels meet. Once a panel is free, lift it carefully out of the way so you can carry on with the others.
Tidy up all your tools and debris, clearing the area to make it safe, and you’re done!
How to make a shed door?
There are a few ways to make a shed door and each has their benefits, but we’re going to go through a quick guide on how to make a ledged and braced shed door, which is a good option to stop the door from dropping over time. Tools and equipment required
  • Tongue and groove timber boards
  • Boards for the ledges and braces, at least 20mm thick
  • Nails
  • Hammer
  • Saws, including a circular saw
  • Chisel
  • Mallet
How to make your shed door
  1. Cut your boards to size If you can’t buy boards at the right height and width for your door, cut the boards to length using a circular saw. Don’t forget to sand and treat any cut ends with timber preservative. Lay out the boards in the best arrangement for your shed door, with the inside of the door facing up.
  2. Arrange the ledges and braces On most shed doors, you’ll probably need 3 boards across the back of the door to form the ledges. The ledges keep the door straight and keep the boards of the door together. The braces are the parts of the door that slope down to form a ‘Z’ shape between the ledges. Ensure that the braces are sloped up from the bottom and middle hinge to stop the door from sagging as the timber expands and contracts in the weather. Once you’re happy with the arrangement, mark the spots on the boards where they will meet and cut out of the housings using a chisel and mallet.
  3. Put the door together Use clamps to pull the boards together and hold the ledges and braces in place. Nail from the front of the door through the boards and ledges to fix them. Secure the ledges and braces with screws; you may want to pre-drill and countersink holes to prevent the wood from splitting. Remember to treat them with preservative if you do.
  4. Fix the shed door hinges Make sure you measure carefully before attaching the hinges, ensuring you know where the pin sits in relation to where the door opens.
  5. Treat the door and add locks and handles Apply some wood oil, like linseed or teak oil, to help prevent water damage. Then add locks or handles to your shed to help keep it secure.
  6. If you’d rather leave it to the professionals, there are plenty of specialists that will be able to make a shed door for you, or even put up an entire shed.
How to felt a shed roof?
Whether you want to felt a new shed roof or you’re re-felting your existing shed roof, it’s simple when you know how. Read our quick guide to see how easy it is.
  1. Remove any existing fascia boards Remove the fascia boards and the old felt if you’re re-felting.
  2. Measure the shed roof Measure the roof, taking into account that you should leave around 50mm for overlaps at the eaves and 75mm at the gable ends. You’ll probably need 3 pieces of felt, but some smaller sheds only need 2.
  3. Apply felt to the roof Once you’ve cut the felt to size, apply the each piece to the roof, pulling it tight. Then nail along the length of the roof at 100mm intervals. For nails at the bottom edge, they can be wider – around 300mm. If you’re adding a piece of felt in the middle of the shed along the apex, fix it using adhesive, then nail it at the lower edge at 50mm intervals.
  4. Tidy up the overhangs Fold down the felt at each overhang and nail it securely. Cut a slit in the overhang at the apex using a pen knife, then fold that down and nail at 100mm intervals along the gable. If you like, you can add fascia boards to keep the shed looking neat. Use wood nails to secure them and then trim away any excess felt.
That’s it. It sounds scary, but it won’t take you long to felt your shed roof as long as you follow instructions carefully.
Do I need planning permission for a shed?
Generally, you don’t need planning permission for a shed if you live in England or Wales. This applies whether it’s a wooden, metal, plastic or brick shed. However, there are a few conditions your shed will have to meet to not require planning permission:
  • The shed doesn’t cover more than 50% of the garden
  • It’s not in front of your house
  • The shed is single-storey with eaves no higher than 2.5m and the overall height is no taller than 4m for a dual-pitched roof, or 3m for any other type. If it’s located within 2 metres of your property’s boundary, it mustn't be more than 2.5m high
  • There’s no veranda or balcony
  • The floor area is no bigger than 15m2 - up to 30m2 may be covered under Permitted Development if other conditions are met
  • The shed is for domestic use only by those who live in the property and there’s no sleeping accommodation – that means you can’t run a business from the shed unless you apply for planning permission
Exceptions Of course, there are always exceptions:
  • If you live in a listed building, you’ll need Listed Building Consent before you can build a shed in your garden
  • If you live in a conservation area or similar, the maximum area of ground covered by outbuildings, pools and enclosures situated more than 20m from any wall of the house mustn’t exceed 10m2 if they’re to be considered as a permitted development
  • If you own a piece of woodland, you must seek planning permission for any permanent structure
  • In Scotland, you’ll need planning permission if any part of the shed comes within 1m of a neighbouring property or is more than 2.5m high
  • In Northern Ireland, there are rules about how close your shed can be from a road that passes by the back of your house. It’s best to check for clarification
So if you live in a straightforward house in England or Wales, you shouldn’t need planning permission for your shed. If you’re in any doubt, make sure you check with your local planning office.
How to build a shed base?
You need a firm, level base for your shed to ensure that it stays structurally sound – without one, doors will sag, walls will lean and it won’t last you as long. But how do you build a shed base and what should you make it from? Timber shed bases A timber shed base is made from pressure-treated timber and has metal spikes that you hammer into the ground to keep it in place. You can often buy them with your shed installation kit, but they also come separately, often in 6x4 or 7x5 sizes. To build a timber shed base, you’ll drill holes then fit screws in the timber until the entire frame is built. Remember to check it’s square, then fix L-shaped feet to the inside of the frame. If you’re putting your shed on a hard surface like concrete, this is all you need to do. If you’re putting the base on soft ground, hammer in spikes at each corner until they’re level with the top of the base, then secure the spikes to the base with screws. Then you can position the shed floor onto the base. How to build a plastic shed base A plastic shed base is a simple and quick way to build a shed base. You can lay it on level concrete or paving slabs, but adding sharp sand on top will help keep it more secure. They come in a kit containing plastic grids. To build your plastic base, first measure out the site and hammer a peg into each corner and tie with string or builder’s line. Make it slightly larger than the shed base to help with drainage. Then cut into the lawn and remove the turf, making sure it’s level. Lay down a membrane sheet and weigh it down if it’s windy. Then lay out the number of plastic grids you need, then remove the locking pins and clip all the grids together. Once they’re all connected, put the locking pins back in the centre of the grids. Put your shed floor on top and you’re done! Concrete or paved shed bases For a concrete base or a shed base made from paving slabs, you’ll need to dig a sub-base. For concrete bases, you’ll need to dig down 150mm so you can add 75mm of compact hardcore under 75mm of concrete. For paved shed bases, you’ll want it to be about 120mm deep for 50mm of compact hardcore and the paving slabs.
  1. How to build a shed base out of paving slabs
    • Mix sand and cement together to make mortar or use a pre-mixed one
    • Use a trowel to lay mortar for 1 slab at a time on the sub-base and lift a damp-sided slab onto the mortar, using a piece of timber and club hammer to tap the slab into position carefully. Continue to lay the first row of slabs
    • Make equally-sized spacers in all the joints in the slabs to ensure they’re the same size, checking it’s level as you go along
    • Next lay slabs along the two adjacent outer edges, filling in the central area row by row
    • Leave the mortar to set according to the instructions or for at least 48 hours before filling in the joints with mortar or paving grout
  2. Building a shed base from concrete
    • Create a wooden frame around your shed base area (also called formwork) to stop the concrete from spreading
    • Mix pre-mixed concrete with water or use 1 part cement to 5 parts ballast
    • Wet the sub-base using a watering can with a rose on the end
    • Pour the concrete onto the framed base starting in one corner
    • Push the blade of a shovel up and down in the edges of the concrete to get rid of air bubbles
    • Use a rake to spread the concrete, leaving it around 18mm higher than the top of the frame. Work in sections of around 1-1.m2
    • Compact the concrete using a straight piece of timber that’s longer than the width of the base. Move the timber along the site, hitting it along at about half of its thickness at a time until the surface is evenly ridged
    • Remove excess concrete and level the surface by sliding the timber back and forwards from the edge that you started. Fill in any depressions and repeat until even
    • Run an edging trowel along the frame to round off exposed edges of the concrete and prevent chipping
    • Cover the concrete with a plastic sheet raised on wooden supports to allow slow drying. Weigh it down with bricks
    • Once the concrete is set, you can install your shed and remove the wooden frame with a crowbar
Don’t fancy having a go at building a shed base yourself? Get a range of quotes from a professional and see how much it will cost.
Where should I put my garden shed?

Try to put your shed in open space, away from trees, bushes and other buildings. This will help to protect it from falling branches and sap. It will also mean that you can access all sides of the shed for repair and maintenance purposes. Make sure you take a look at garden shed planning rules before you pick a final spot for your shed.

Who makes the best garden sheds?
Who makes the best garden sheds? While you think there might be a straightforward answer, who makes the best shed for you depends on what you need it for, how much space you have and more. We’ll help you find out who makes the best garden shed for you. What to look for in a garden shed Before you fork out for a new shed, consider:
  • What you need the shed for
  • How much space you have
  • How big you need the shed to be
  • Which style of roof you want
  • What material you would like
  • How big your budget is
Once you know the answer to these questions, you can take a look at some of the best brands of garden shed. Shed-Plus Champion Shed-Plus Champion heavy duty sheds are robust wooden garden sheds that have fully ledged and braced doors and integral ‘lock and key’ locking system. They come with a 15-year anti-rot warranty, so should last you a long time; they’re made from 12mm tongue and groove panels which helps to keep them strong and secure for years to come. Our top pick: 8′ x 6′ Heavy Duty Apex Single Door Shed
  • Hand-crafted from Nordic White Spruce
  • Felt roof reinforced with high-grade polyester
  • Tongue and groove cladding makes it more weatherproof so ideal for items that must be kept dry
Forest Garden Forest Garden makes a range of wooden sheds to suit any outdoor space. They offer overlap sheds, which are the cheapest option, shiplap sheds which are tongue and groove, and premium tongue and groove sheds. You’ll be able to find something to suit your budget and your needs. Our top pick: Overlap Pressure Treated 6×4 Pent Shed
  • High eaves for more head height and to store taller items
  • Pent roof and fixed windows allow lots of light
  • Ideal for putting up against a wall or fence
  • Door can be hinged either side
BillyOh BillyOh sheds are affordable wooden sheds that come in lots of shapes and sizes, so you’re bound to find one to suit your garden. They offer wooden floors as an optional extra as well as lots of other things so you can create a bespoke shed that will work best for you. Our top pick: Master Tall Store
  • Ideal for small gardens or those with fewer tools to store
  • Apex roof for water runoff
  • Tongue and groove walls
  • Tall floor-to-gable door

Man Cave - She Shed - Garden Office

JM FENCING AND LANDSCAPING

Based: in Farnham, GU10

Mitchell Landscaping have been established for 10 years, offering quality advice and services in la...

Latest review

Edna B., PO7
17th November 2019

Garden | Sheds in Waterlooville

Very knowledgeable in all aspects of garden landscaping. Very approachable manner an...

JOHN WEBB DRIVES AND LANDSCAPING

Based: in Coventry, CV12

Covering Midlands we undertake all kinds of driveway and hard landscaping, design installation and r...

Latest review

Malcolm H., CV21
24th November 2017

Garden | Sheds in Rugby

Very expensive

JPW CONTRACTORS

Based: in Cambridgeshire, CB4

JPW CONTRACTORS is based in Cambridgeshire and have 20 positive reviews

Latest review

Michelle R., SG9
26th August 2017

Garden | Sheds in Buntingford

John and his team were very polite and courteous. They did everything we asked at a g...

A J S

Based: in Tunbridge wells, TN3

A J S is based in Tunbridge wells and have 18 positive reviews

Latest review

Lizzie H., ME16
14th September 2016

Garden | Sheds in Maidstone

They are very professional and prompt

DUNTRUNE HOMEGARDEN SERVICES

Based: in Dundee, DD4

Established in 1991 Dundee Landscapes employs tradesmen with over twenty years experience. We provid...

Latest review

Doug W., DD3
24th December 2015

Garden | Sheds in Dundee

Quick reply to my enquiry.

Rated Local carpenters

JM FENCING AND LANDSCAPING

77 review(s)
Based: in Farnham, GU10 1FD

Mitchell Landscaping have been established for 10 years, offering quality advice and services in landscaping, Gardening and Fencing. We pride ourselves in offering a prompt, efficient service and are always conscious of our customers needs. I alw...

DUNTRUNE HOMEGARDEN SERVICES

16 review(s)
Based: in Dundee, DD4 0PG

Established in 1991 Dundee Landscapes employs tradesmen with over twenty years experience. We provide a wide range of garden services from simple garden maintenance to full garden layouts. We enjoy dealing with our customers on a one to one basis and...

JPW CONTRACTORS

20 review(s)
Based: in Cambridgeshire, CB4 1TU

JPW CONTRACTORS based in Cambridgeshire, offer services in Gardening & Landscaping. They have an average rating of 4.275 from 20 review(s). See their latest 5 star review below

A J S

18 review(s)
Based: in Tunbridge wells, TN3 9JS

A J S based in Tunbridge wells, offer services in Gardening & Landscaping. They have an average rating of 4.4555555555556 from 18 review(s). See their latest 4 star review below

Similar Customer Enquiries for Garden shed

16 Jan

Garden | Sheds

Dundee - DD5

Enquiry from: Marion Y

Start Date: Immediate

customer visited the mygardeningprices.co.uk site and submitted an enquiry. property type: semi detached, work description: raised flower beds shed removal.decking removal add a pond and landscspinh ...

Post a similar request >

14 Jan

Garden | Sheds

Rowley Regis - B65

Enquiry from: Callum T

Start Date: Immediate

customer visited the mygardeningprices.co.uk site and submitted an enquiry. property type: semi detached work description: concrete foundation base at tend of the garden for workshop area. are you th...

Post a similar request >

12 Jan

Garden | Sheds

Chelmsford - CM1

Enquiry from: Kieron S

Start Date: Immediate

customer visited the mygardeningprices.co.uk site and submitted an enquiry. property type: semi detached, work description: looking to completely overhaul the garden, including re-turfing, new flower...

Post a similar request >

12 Jan

Garden | Sheds

Enfield - EN3

Enquiry from: DEREK G

Start Date: Immediate

customer in enfield areas is looking to do a couple of projects at the moment, and would like quotes for garden shed.confirmed interest via sms and email at 12/01/2022 00:08.please call to arrange app...

Post a similar request >

11 Jan

Garden | Sheds

Leighton Buzzard - LU7

Enquiry from: William L

Start Date: Immediate

customer visited the mygardeningprices.co.uk site and submitted an enquiry. property type: detached, work description: makeover of small garden. have just moved into bungalow and garden needs complet...

Post a similar request >

09 Jan

Garden | Sheds

Rotherham - S61

Enquiry from: Glyn J

Start Date: Immediate

customer in rotherham area has requested that we arrange quotes for their garden shed project.mr are considering various options and would like to discuss with a carpenter directly.please call to disc...

Post a similar request >

09 Jan

Garden | Sheds

Tamworth - B79

Enquiry from: Fiona B

Start Date: Immediate

customer in tamworth areas is looking to do a couple of projects at the moment, and would like quotes for garden shed.confirmed interest via email at 09/01/2022 14:42.please call to arrange appointmen...

Post a similar request >

09 Jan

Garden | Sheds

Shaftesbury - SP7

Enquiry from: Anthony H

Start Date: Immediate

Full installation of garden shed, including groundwork, supply and installation

Post a similar request >

08 Jan

Garden | Sheds

Wakefield - WF1

Enquiry from: Amelia T

Start Date: Immediate

customer visited the mygardeningprices.co.uk site and submitted an enquiry. property type: detached work description: cleaning out the bushes and putting down new grass and putting wooden fencing up ...

Post a similar request >

03 Jan

Garden | Sheds

Grimsby - DN37

Enquiry from: RAchel M

Start Date: Immediate

customer in the grimsby area made an enquiry a couple of projects including garden shed.call anytime and arrange an appointment to discuss. below is some details about this project: are you the proper...

Post a similar request >

31 Dec

Garden | Sheds

Salisbury - SP2

Enquiry from: Louise M

Start Date: Immediate

customer has a gardening & landscaping project they are looking to have done, specially they want quotes for garden shed. they are unsure of options so would like to discuss with a carpenter.confirmed...

Post a similar request >

26 Dec

Garden | Sheds

Princes Risborough - HP27

Enquiry from: DEREK W

Start Date: Immediate

clear the whole garden of everything and start from scratch are you the property owner: owner of the property garden type: back garden, front garden current state of garden: the garden is not yet clea...

Post a similar request >

21 Dec

Garden | Sheds

Harrow - HA1

Enquiry from: Manohar G

Start Date: Immediate

customer visited the mygardeningprices.co.uk site and submitted an enquiry. property type: terrace work description: i want to refurbish my garden with a fresh grass (natural/artificial), plants and ...

Post a similar request >

17 Dec

Garden | Sheds

Hatfield - AL10

Enquiry from: Sophina C

Start Date: Immediate

rubbish to be taken and disposed of grounds ceared old wooden shed to be taken and just a tidy ip are you the property owner: tenant (with permission) what level of service are you looking for: remova...

Post a similar request >

14 Dec

Garden | Sheds

New Milton - BH25

Enquiry from: Peter W

Start Date: Immediate

grateful for a quote on behalf of my parents who are moving house. fair bit - about one skip full - of general garden rubbish including remains of small demolished shed at bottom end of large garden. ...

Post a similar request >

13 Dec

Garden | Sheds

Strathaven - ML10

Enquiry from: Brendan B

Start Date: Immediate

Garden shed Lead

someone to assemble a yardmaster metal shed. 8ft x 4ft. will sit on slabs once complete do you have a: medium size garden what level of service are you looking for: install are you the property owner...

Post a similar request >

13 Dec

Garden | Sheds

Morpeth - NE61

Enquiry from: Stewart W

Start Date: Immediate

property type: other, roof type: flat, work description: re-felting of garden shed roof damaged by storm arwen - 8'x6' pent roof. are you the property owner: owner of the property do you have a: larg...

Post a similar request >

10 Dec

Garden | Sheds

Blackpool - FY1

Enquiry from: Fleur D

Start Date: Immediate

i need an old shed, general waste, some soil & rubble removed asap. i've been advised to hire a skip but i am unable to move all the rubbish into a skip myself as it's to big a job. are you the proper...

Post a similar request >

09 Dec

Garden | Sheds

Haywards Heath - RH16

Enquiry from: Barbara K

Start Date: Immediate

customer made an enquiry for garden shed and confirmed on the quotatis site they would like quotes from a carpenter.customer lives in the haywards heath area and would like a call to discuss options.s...

Post a similar request >

09 Dec

Garden | Sheds

Oldham - OL8

Enquiry from: Lara B

Start Date: Immediate

Garden shed Lead Garden shed Lead

internal door and shed door are you the property owner: owner of the property property type: terrace what type of job are you looking to have done: wooden window/doors how many windows do you need: 5+...

Post a similar request >

How it works

Tell us about your Garden shed project

Answer a few quick questions so we can match you with professionals who can help.

Find up to 4 Carpenters in your area

Get free, no-obligation quotes from 4 verified Carpenters working in your area.

Hire with confidence

Compare customer reviews, services and prices, and choose the right professional for you.

Need more help?

Who owns that garden fence? Published: 05/01/2022 Lets look at garden fencing to see if we can answer some of your common questions. And If you’re looking to get garden fence quotes for your home then we have fencing companies listed across the whole country in our directory. Fence height: How high a fence can I put on my boundary? The height […] Read this article
The Cottage-Style Garden: The Ultimate Guide Published: 17/03/2020 Cottage-style gardens are the definition of traditional and romantic. When properly put together they can evoke impressionist paintings as well as classic, rural images of Britain. Unlike some of its modern counterparts, the cottage-style garden doesn’t focus too closely on structure and organisation. Instead, it’s more suited to homeowners and gardeners that want a project […] Read this article
Fencing Cost Guide Published: 12/03/2020 Landscaping is as simple or as complicated as you want it to be. Unless laying down a lawn and a few slabs of stone is enough for you, there’s a whole lot more you can do to make your outdoor space look its absolute best. The fence plays an important part, but the greater the […] Read this article