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Hadrians home improvements

6 review(s)
Offers services in NORTHERN IRELAND
A north east based home improvement company that prides itself on quality work and customers satisfaction with over 20year...
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J Hart Joinery

0 review(s)
Offers services in NORTHERN IRELAND
J Hart Joinery Ltd is an established business specialising in Carpentry, Joinery and Building Services, based in the North...
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Electrical & Security Services

0 review(s)
Offers services in NORTHERN IRELAND
Electrical Contractors serving throughout Northern Ireland since 2003. Domestic Commercial Industrial Grant works ...
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MGE Electrical

0 review(s)
Offers services in NORTHERN IRELAND
We are a Sunderland based contractors with 25 years experience in electrical installation covering all aspects of domestic...
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Nomow

0 review(s)
Offers services in NORTHERN IRELAND
Nomow supply & install artificial grass & turf throughout the UK. Artificial grass is the perfect solution for architects,...

Recent Landscaper Enquiries

20 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Craigavon - BT62

Enquiry from: Chichi G

Start Date: Immediate

wooden fence and gate for front garden

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19 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Ballymena - BT44

Enquiry from: Karina C

Start Date: Immediate

good evening, my husband and have doing some garden task, including cutting the grass and the hedges and we have a lot of garden disposal, a lot, and we need someone to take it away, it can all be use...

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19 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Banbridge - BT32

Enquiry from: Alf H

Start Date: Immediate

once off grass cut low, whilst my mower is being repaired are you the property owner: tenant (with permission) property type: detached do you have a: large garden garden type: front garden work requir...

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18 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Belfast - BT8

Enquiry from: Rebecca H

Start Date: Immediate

Sizeable pile of stone/mulch needs cleared. From front garden.

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18 May

Garden | Landscaping

Holywood - BT18

Enquiry from: Debbie T

Start Date: Immediate

Lawn Care Lead

i bought an aquaglobe from england several years ago and it installed by my builder. it has always lost water quickly. we could not see any leaks. also the light has stopped working are you the prope...

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18 May

Driveway Repair

Newtownards - BT23

Enquiry from: Pete T

Start Date: Immediate

Lawn Care Lead

repair to a current driveway needs sunken areas filling with type1 and flattening are you the property owner: owner of the property property type: detached what level of service do you require: rep...

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16 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Ballymena - BT42

Enquiry from: Julie C

Start Date: Immediate

mowing of lawn and strumming - approx 1/2 acre are you the property owner: owner garden type: back garden, front garden, side garden

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16 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Durham - DH6

Enquiry from: Faye H

Start Date: Immediate

we have a small but awkward lawn to cut which has a lot of wild grass weeds. looking for a gardener who can provide regular cuts and keep it under control. are you the property owner: owner property t...

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16 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Newry (South Down section) - BT34

Enquiry from: Egle U

Start Date: Immediate

the grass has to be cut in a back and front yard please are you the property owner: tenant (with permission) property type: detached do you have a: large garden garden type: back garden, front garden ...

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15 May

Garden | Decking

Belfast - BT8

Enquiry from: Jude T

Start Date: Immediate

i would like a small area of decking with rails and steps installed in my garden. are you the property owner: owner of the property property type: semi detached what level of service do you require: s...

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15 May

Fencing | Wooden

Belfast - BT8

Enquiry from: Jude T

Start Date: Immediate

customer has a fencing project they are looking to have done, specially they want quotes for fencing. they are unsure of options so would like to discuss with a landscaper.confirmed interest via email...

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14 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Durham - DH7

Enquiry from: Scott C

Start Date: Immediate

looking for a quote to trim back the hedges and take a few inches of the top are you the property owner: owner do you have a: small garden property type: semi detached garden type: side garden work re...

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11 May

Fencing | Wooden

Spennymoor - DL16

Enquiry from: Darcier L

Start Date: Immediate

Fence put round existing metal fence

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09 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Londonderry - BT48

Enquiry from: Kevin H

Start Date: Immediate

General waste, chairs, broken tiles, no garden waste

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08 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Darlington - DL1

Enquiry from: Gary B

Start Date: Immediate

trim and tidy rear hedge are you the property owner: owner property type: semi detached do you have a: small garden garden type: back garden work required: hedges current state of garden: the garden i...

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07 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Londonderry - BT47

Enquiry from: Cathy M

Start Date: Immediate

cut grass front and back and strum edges throughout cutting season. maybe a one off clean up?

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07 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Craigavon - BT67

Enquiry from: Marianne M

Start Date: Immediate

Front garden grass to be cut

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05 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Newry (South Down section) - BT34

Enquiry from: Winifred C

Start Date: Immediate

Tidy up and weed around shrubs in small garden. Prune a bit off tree. Tidy a strip of garden at back, cut ivy off fence. Empty soil out of plant pots and put it in strip garden at back, put new ...

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03 May

Garden | Decking

Newtownards - BT23

Enquiry from: Paul V

Start Date: Immediate

I need decking and a banster rail fitted in garden just in front of my shed

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02 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Ballymena - BT44

Enquiry from: Kerry G

Start Date: Immediate

Half a day once a month to help maintain, and plan the care of, a (deliberately) half-wild old garden on a hillside quarter acre, with flowering shrubs, big hedges and trees and a very few vegetables ...

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How much do Landscaper services cost?

How much do Landscapers cost? Prices for Landscapers in 2022 can vary depending on the type of work that you want to have performed in your home.

If you’ve decided to hire a landscaping professional for your outdoor area, you’ll probably be wondering how much it’s going to cost so you can start planning. A landscape garden serves a wide range of purposes from beautification of your surrounding and building to serving as a perfect spot for family and friends’ get-togethers and to brighten up one’s life. However, we must also note that the landscaping does not come cheap. In order to make it look great and send a clear message, there’s need for an effective and careful planning as well as consideration which perfectly combines both beauty and utility (as not every landscaping idea works perfectly for every house). So, just how much do landscapers charge?

Just like most home improvement projects, the price of charged by landscapers is influenced by a wide array of factors. These factors include the scope of the project, the size of the landscape, the type of material and size of your patio, the cost of the plants and mulches, the professional daily or hourly rate as well as the unique treatment of the aesthetics of planting.

In general, landscapers can charge as little as a price ranging from £15 to £20 and £45 per hour greatly influenced by the location as well as the landscaping services required. As a daily rate, professional landscapers tend to charge about £140 to £200 per day. However, it should be noted that the major factors influencing the price that a landscaper will charge is based on the area you live in as well as the size of your garden. For instance, if you live in an area with higher demands like London, you can expect to be charged a lot more than anywhere else.

The table reveals the sorts of work that Landscapers commonly do and also the typical cost range of these projects. Some jobs take longer to finish than others so prices do differ by task.

View our Landscaper cost guide View our Landscaper advice

The average price
of a Landscaper in Northern Ireland is:

£1,163

Landscaper job Landscaper cost in 2022
Wooden fencing in Northern Ireland £813-£1,613
Landscaping in Northern Ireland £1,375-£4,225
Garden maintenance and upkeep in Northern Ireland £144-£494
Wooden decking in Northern Ireland £813-£1,613
Artificial Grass in Northern Ireland £1,650-£2,600
Garden shed in Northern Ireland £350-£645
Garden lighting in Northern Ireland £320-£480
Driveway repair in Northern Ireland £810-£1,890
Lawn Care in Northern Ireland £115-£450

Related Landscaper searches in Northern Ireland

Landscaper FAQs

How to make a small garden look bigger?

Everyone wants their garden to feel luscious, spacious and welcoming. But if you’ve got a small garden, it might feel like there’s no way to stop it looking cramped and unappealing. Luckily, there are ways to make a small garden look bigger – and they don’t have to cost the earth. Plant high You can’t expand your garden outwards, but you can go upwards. Harness your neighbours’ walls and fences to plant climbers and trailing plants to add height to your garden. Hanging baskets are a great option too. By using all the space available to you, it creates the illusion that your garden is bigger than it really is. Remove bulky bushes Now you know to plant high, you might realise that there are some shrubs and bushes that need to go. Large bushes spread out and take up too much space, making it feel crowded. If you’ve got a bush for security reasons, consider replacing it with a fence and adding climbers or tall plants around it like we suggested. Create depth An easy way to make a small garden look bigger is to create depth with different textures. Around borders, plant fine-textured plants in the background with course, large-leafed plants in the foreground to give the impression of a deeper space. This is a great idea for shallow, sloping gardens. You can use vibrant colours in the front with a backdrop of green to draw the eyes back. Blend into the background Consider using similar colours, shapes and plants to blend into the view beyond your garden, so it blurs where the boundary of your garden is. If plants and trees creep over from your neighbours’ gardens, don’t trim them back – merge them with your own garden’s style. Stick with a few favourite plants Another mistake people make when trying to make a small garden look bigger is they plant too many different things. This makes your garden feel cluttered, so stick with seasonal combinations; a good rule of thumb is to have at least 3 different flowering species at any time.

How to landscape a garden?

How To Landscape A Garden

Are you thinking about landscaping your garden? Well, not only will this make your property more visually appealing, but can also go a long way to add value to it. Landscaping a garden can be a very difficult project which should be left to a reliable professional who can guarantee the best results the first time, especially if you lack proper training or experience in the field. This way, you get to save time and extra money that can result due to possible costly mistakes. However, if you’re confident enough about your skills, here’s a step by step guide to help you through the garden landscaping process.

• Start from the front yard. This is the first place you’ll see when you get home and visitors will admire when they stop by.

• Hardscape first. Tackle all the handscaping projects before setting out the plants. The hardscapes include the sidewalk, drive way, porch, decks, fencing and the likes.

• Toil in the soil. When it’s time for the garden, you can start by amending your soil with organic matter before you set out the plants.

• Plan next to your house. When it comes to landscaping a garden, functionality is just as important as the beauty. With that in mind, never allow your foundation planting to cover your house, but to embrace it.

• Selecting the right plants. Study the landscape, observe when the sun rises and sets and determine the best plants for those conditions, you can consult with a local garden centre for more information.

• Plant shapes and textures. You can include some design elements to your landscape simply by taking advantage of the plants’ shape and texture.

• Finishing touches. These includes adding stuffs like containers, window boxes, hanging baskets both to add a little more functionality and a bit more colour to your landscape.

• Maintenance. To enjoy your beautiful landscape for a longer period, it has to be maintained.

Does artifical grass get hot?

On a hot summer’s day, we often seek our garden lawn as a cooling place to sit and get some relief from the sun. However, since artificial grass is made from plastic, lots of people ask whether it gets hot, or whether it stays like natural grass. The answer is, it’s somewhere in between.

Of course, we all know to stay in the shade in midday sun and this is when your artificial grass will be at its hottest. Unless it is an extremely hot say and your lawn is in direct sunlight, you should still be able to walk on your artificial grass. The best thing to do is test it using the back of your hand before anyone walks over it with bare feet or children go to play on it.

In the shade, artificial grass should always maintain a cool temperature, although it will never have that refreshing feel of cold grass on a hot day. It will also cool down extremely quickly as the day goes on, so if your grass does get too hot it shouldn’t be unusable for too long.

Artificial grass has to meet high safety standards and most are UV stabilised, which means that they can withstand high temperatures without melting or getting extremely hot. It’s worth remembering that hot countries like Dubai use artificial grass, so the occasional hot day in a British summer should be enough for artificial grass to handle!

how to lay garden slabs

Garden slabs are a joy to behold but only when done the right way. Well, the installation of paving slabs shouldn’t be exceed digging a little here and there, buying a small amount of mortar and pressing down the garden slab, right? Absolutely not! But we must admit how great it would have been if only it were that easy in real life. Let’s be honest, in reality, laying garden slabs does not only require you to prepare your sub-base painstakingly and mix your mortar using the appropriate materials, but you’d also have to work with accurate and precise paver placements to guarantee the patio’s longevity. Consequently, this happens to be a stressful and quite tricky challenge. If you lack the required confidence to pull this off, we’d recommend you hire the services of a seasoned professional who can guarantee the best results and also save you time and extra cash that may result from possible costly errors. In this guide, you’d gain more insight into the garden slabs laying process.

 

To get started, you’ll need sharp sand, cement, shovel, wheelbarrow, pointing trowel, rubber mallet, spirit level, jointing compound, hard-bristled brush and tarpaulin.

  1. Mix a layer of mortar for each paver.
  2. Apply the mixed mortar onto the sub base by using the trowel.
  3. Slot the first flag in place and ensure not to stain the paver’s surface with the mixed mortar.
  4. Using a rubber mallet, carefully tap the paver to the mortar bed. Once done, ensure the surface is even with a spirit level.
  5. Take a measurement of the gap between the pavers
  6. Repeat the above steps until all pavers have been perfectly laid
  7. Leave the pavers to dry for about 1 to 2 days. You can protect it using a tarpaulin if concerned about rain.
  8. Use the jointing compound to fill up the paver gaps to bind together the pavers. Ensure to wipe off any excess compound using the hard-bristled brush.
Does landscaping a garden add value?

Does Landscaping A Garden Add Value?

When taking a good look at the image of new homes or perhaps you’re just thinking about getting one, one thing that several people will look out for is the garden. The thought of owning a perfect little oasis is all homeowners’ dream.

In a recent study conducted by Rightmove, it was discovered that to more than 60% of home buyers, an access to a garden was a priority. And according to the Royal Chartered Institute of Surveyors, this demand for garden is set to grow by 20% over the next 2 years.

Therefore, it’s obvious that having a beautiful landscaped garden is always a great asset to possess. But exactly how much value does a garden add to a property?

According to the studies carried out by Foxtons, it’s suggested that a garden can add as much as 20% to any property’s value, however, it should be expected that this value can vary based on a number of factors. In urban locations such as London, where there’s really not much outdoor space, possessing a garden can add an enormous amount to your property’s value.

However, if you happen to live in sub urban areas such as Wilmslow, where almost every home possesses a garden, what will influence the amount of value a garden will add to your property depends on it’s size as well as it’s unique features.

What’s more? Another important influence of a garden’s added value is the time of the season in which you’re selling your property. For more value, the best time to sell is always in the spring or summer when there are several gardens in bloom and multiple colours to please the eye. However, when it’s autumn and winter, the idea of staying outdoors for a quick get together or gardening is always very far, hence the value that’ll be added at this point may be low.

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
Fence ownership: who owns that garden fence?

When it comes to fence ownership and responsibility, this is often a subject of dispute between neighbours and understandably so. Owning a fence comes with a number of responsibilities such as arranging and paying for the maintenance and more. Therefore, if you’re not yet sure who owns the garden fence, then you’d probably want to have that sorted to make sure your property stays protected at all times. In this post, we’re going to give you an insight into some of the rules guiding fence ownership in order to help you make informed decisions. Let’s take a look!

 

There’s no rule of thumb on whether you own the fence on the right hand or the left hand side of your property. Therefore, if you’ve heard any “rules that states otherwise, you can fling that out the window because not everyone will own the left hand side to their fence. The first way to determine who owns the garden fence or which side of the fence you’re responsible for is simply by looking. Although this is not guaranteed or a definite way to determine ownership, it can go a long way to give you a good idea. As you would have expected, fences are most likely built on the land that belongs to the boundary’s owner with the further edge of the fence making the actual boundary. As a result, you can determine a fence ownership simply by identifying where the frames are.

Also, you can determine fence ownership using the title deeds for an official and accurate answer. A copy should be given alongside your paperwork which is received when purchasing your house.

how to lay a lawn?

Laying a lawn is a task that’s best left to the professionals especially if you don’t know what you’re doing. However, if you can follow a simple logical process, you’ll save yourself a lot of headache – simply start from the edge and work inwards. If you’re looking to lay your lawn by yourself, then you’ve come to the right place! In this post, we’re going to consider the processes involved in lawn installation in order to ensure your project turns out a success. Let’s take a look!

 

Firstly, the tools you’re going to need to lay your lawn includes the following – sturdy boots, gardening gloves (should be thick), wheel barrow, garden fork or rotovator, landscaping rake, laying boards, knife or edge trimmer, hosepipe and broom.

  1. Start from the outside edge. Install the initial strips horizontally overlapping the boundary a bit (trim the back once done). Press down carefully to make sure there’s a good contact with the soil (make sure not to squash the lawn).
  2. Proceed to lay the adjacent pieces till the first row of the lawn along the entire edge is completed.
  3. Continue with the next row. If there’s a need to stand on the laid turf, simply make use of a plank so as to avoid squashing or denting the turf. It’s important to ensure the successive rows are staggered to prevent the short edges from lining up.
  4. Proceed by butting and pushing the edges to create a tight joint (make sure the turf is not stretched).
  5. Use a wood saw or sharp serrated knife to trim any untidy edges. Remember to make use of a plank to ensure you do not walk directly on the turf.
  6. Water the newly installed turf adequately to ensure the water penetrates the soil. However, do not turn it into a mud bath.

Landscaper help and advice

6 tips for creating a sustainable garden Published: 15/03/2022 Regardless of how much space you have to work with, whether you have acres of land or just a small patio area or even a balcony, there are ways to create more sustainable space on your property. While there’s no official definition for what a sustainable garden looks like, the overall concept is to minimise […] Read this article
5 Tips to Making your Garden the Perfect Outdoor Social Space Published: 17/02/2022 When you think about the places you can entertain people in your house, it can be easy to forget about your outside areas. But actually, your garden can be a fantastic outdoor social space. Don’t waste your outside space – improving it can not only help you make the most of your property, and it […] Read this article
Your Complete Guide to House Rewiring Published: 18/01/2022 Rewiring a house ensures that your home remains safe, future-proof, and in line with the current legal requirements. It’s not something we all think about but maintaining the condition of a home’s electrics is an incredibly important responsibility, whether you’re a home owner or a landlord with tenants. Unsafe electrics pose a serious fire hazard […] Read this article

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