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SSI LANDSCAPING

0 review(s)
Offers services in SCOTLAND
SSI Landscapes LTD has a passion for creating amazing outdoor living spaces. We offer a complete solution including design...
Verified ProOver 10 Reviews
Welcome to New Carden Roofing: New Carden Roofing is a small, family-run business with over 30 years of experience in the...
Verified ProOver 20 Reviews

BARTON BROTHERS

46 review(s)
Offers services in SCOTLAND
Choose Barton Bros. & Sons who cover Lanarkshire and all of Central Scotland for all your landscaping and hard landscaping...
Verified ProOver 10 Reviews

A1 Tree Maintenance

10 review(s)
Offers services in SCOTLAND
A1 Tree Maintenance offer landscaping garden work around Perthshire and beyond from basic maintenance to full garden makeo...
Verified Pro
Hi please feel welcome to contact us for your free no obligation quotation Stephen and his team is well experienced in al...
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JP landscaping and trees

2 review(s)
Offers services in SCOTLAND
Jp Landscaping and trees ltd. Is a famly run business of 3rd generation all types of trees crown prune shipped and taking ...

Recent Landscaper Enquiries

22 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Edinburgh - EH10

Enquiry from: Jane K

Start Date: Immediate

hello. i'm looking for someone to maintain my mum's garden (she is now in a care home). grass cutting weeding, hedge trimming etc are you the property owner: relative of owner property type: semi deta...

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22 May

Garden | Landscaping

Glasgow - G69

Enquiry from: Lyn M

Start Date: Immediate

my back garden is always getting flooded it has no foundation so looking for the best option either to put in foundation or to deck it. are you the property owner: owner of the property property type:...

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21 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Cowdenbeath, Kelty - KY4

Enquiry from: Bala G

Start Date: Immediate

small pond cleaning. roughly 1.5 metres in diameter are you the property owner: owner property type: detached do you have a: medium size garden garden type: back garden work required: pond/water featu...

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21 May

Garden | Landscaping

Glasgow - G53

Enquiry from: Mary B

Start Date: Immediate

allot of tidying up and lots more to get the garden back to what it used to be. are you the property owner: owner of the property property type: terrace garden type: back garden, front garden

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21 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Edinburgh - EH4

Enquiry from: Iain G

Start Date: Immediate

Lawn Care Lead Lawn Care Lead Lawn Care Lead

i require about two meters of privet hedge planted (to replace plants that died off), a small bush (about two meters high) cut back. also another privet hedge cut back (breadth). i stay at drumbrae cr...

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20 May

Garden | Decking

Edinburgh - EH54

Enquiry from: Susan M

Start Date: Immediate

deck to be cleaned, sanded & restained are you the property owner: owner of the property property type: terrace what level of service do you require: deck only please call to appoint

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20 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Inverness - IV2

Enquiry from: Andy H

Start Date: Immediate

lawn mowing as needed during season are you the property owner: owner property type: detached do you have a: medium size garden garden type: side garden work required: other

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20 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Thurso - KW14

Enquiry from: Jean B

Start Date: Immediate

maintenance of mature garden plus regular grass cutting are you the property owner: owner property type: detached garden type: back garden, side garden work required: lawn/turfing, hedges, pond/water ...

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20 May

Garden | Decking

Taynuilt - PA35

Enquiry from: John O

Start Date: Immediate

3 x houses need 5 x 3 metre composite grey decking (minimum 5 x 3 metres each) for hot tub and 2.5 x 2.5 metre pagoda plus steps etc. email description of each job available to email and pics to send ...

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19 May

Fencing | Wooden

Leven - KY8

Enquiry from: Elaine M

Start Date: Immediate

i need sections of the back garden cleared (weeds, bushes etc, ) a section to be prepared and seemed with new grass and replacing of kerb stone dividers. are you the property owner: owner property typ...

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19 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Dunfermline - KY12

Enquiry from: Margaret C

Start Date: Immediate

cutting front and rear grass plus trimming it. are you the property owner: owner property type: detached do you have a: large garden garden type: back garden, front garden work required: lawn/turfing ...

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19 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Forfar, Kirriemuir - DD8

Enquiry from: Guy F

Start Date: Immediate

hello, we have a fairly long driveway with a grass verge running on the the side about 2 metres wide. this needs cutting but probably more importantly we have a fairly large patio area at the front w...

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19 May

Garden | Decking

Glasgow - G61

Enquiry from: Luke O

Start Date: Immediate

large area of raised decking in back garden looking for a quote for replacement are you the property owner: owner of the property property type: terrace what level of service do you require: supply an...

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19 May

Garden | Landscaping

Glasgow - G46

Enquiry from: Elinor G

Start Date: Immediate

garden makeover, plants etc are you the property owner: owner of the property property type: semi detached roughly the size of your garden: unsure garden type: back garden, front garden, side garden d...

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19 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Dunblane - FK15

Enquiry from: Jessica N

Start Date: Immediate

surrounding verges of starbucks dunblane, long grass are you the property owner: owner property type: commercial do you have a: unsure garden type: back garden, front garden, side garden work required...

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19 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Glasgow - G66

Enquiry from: Allan B

Start Date: Immediate

rear lawn cutting 22x12.and edging are you the property owner: owner property type: detached do you have a: medium size garden garden type: back garden work required: lawn/turfing current state of gar...

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19 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Clydebank - G81

Enquiry from: Richard B

Start Date: Immediate

Lawn Care Lead

reline a 5x 4 mtr pond. i have the replacement liner and underfelt. are you the property owner: owner property type: semi detached do you have a: medium size garden garden type: back garden work requi...

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18 May

Garden | Maintenance & Upkeep

Glasgow - G66

Enquiry from: Carol M

Start Date: Immediate

high beech and fir hedges to be trimmed. are you the property owner: owner property type: terrace do you have a: medium size garden garden type: back garden work required: hedges current state of gard...

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18 May

Garden | Landscaping

Balerno, Currie, Edinburgh, Juniper Green - EH14

Enquiry from: Ross L

Start Date: Immediate

Looking to get small area of grass cut

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18 May

Garden | Landscaping

Glasgow - G40

Enquiry from: Janette M

Start Date: Immediate

grasscutter and waeding 0

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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 Scotland is:

£1,606

Landscaper job Landscaper cost in 2022
Wooden fencing in Scotland £1,125-£1,725
Landscaping in Scotland £1,625-£7,725
Garden maintenance and upkeep in Scotland £188-£288
Wooden decking in Scotland £1,125-£1,725
Artificial Grass in Scotland £3,000-£4,600
Garden shed in Scotland £429-£945
Garden lighting in Scotland £320-£480
Driveway repair in Scotland £860-£1,540
Lawn Care in Scotland £130-£200

Related Landscaper searches in Scotland

Landscaper FAQs

how to get rid of mushrooms in lawn?

When it comes to landscaping issues, lawn mushrooms are a very common occurrence. If you’re one of the several home and property owners who simply loves to have a great looking grass, finding mushrooms in your lawn can be a truly frustrating experience. However, with the right skills and knowledge the problem of mushroom growing in lawns can be resolved. If you don’t have the confidence required to carry out this task, then we’d recommend you call in a professional landscaper for help in order to avoid costly errors and unnecessary expenses. In this post, we’re going to put you through the processes involved in lawn mushroom removal.

First and foremost, let’s consider why mushrooms grow on lawns. To determine why mushrooms are growing on your lawn, simply examine the state of your lawn. Lawn mushrooms thrive in damp, shaded and organic waste rich environments. Figure out if you have drainage problems with supports the mushroom challenge, organic waste to be removed or perhaps you have areas on your yard that happens to be very shady.

In order to get rid of mushroom in your lawn, you’ll have to resolve your yard problems. If your lawn is very wet, try to find out if there are things you can do to minimize the moisture. You can reduce the decaying organic materials in your yard by raking your grass clippings, replacing existing mulch or detaching your lawn. If your yard happens to be quite shady, check if some targeted pruning can help to enable the access of more light to your yard. Also, you can apply a fungicide to eliminate the existing lawn mushrooms.

How to fit composite decking?
Fitting composite decking is similar to installing timber decking, but there are some small differences in terms of the gaps you need to leave between boards and the screws you use. We’ll go through a quick guide to show you the process involved in fitting composite decking so you can decide whether it’s something you want to do yourself. Prepare the area Prepare the area according to our instructions in the previous FAQs – or you can use an existing patio or concrete base if you have one. Measure and mark out the area using chalk (if using an existing base). Assemble the decking frame Build the outer frame as we show in our FAQs above; if the area you have planned is longer than your joists, you’ll need to join them together. When you’ve built the frame and it’s secure, ensure that it’s at the right level for water runoff and add risers, slabs or treated off-cuts of timber at 500mm intervals if you need to. Add joists The spacing of your joists will depend on the type of design you have chosen for your composite decking. If you’re laying arched boards horizontally, you’ll need to space the joists 300mm apart. Lay your composite decking boards
  1. If you’ve not got an overhang or it’s a fixed deck, fit starter clips along the outside edge of the frame and secure with screws provided with the composite decking. If you are working with an overhang, put the first board into position not exceeding 25mm. If you’re adding a fascia, put an off-cut of board under the overhang so you know it’ll be flush with the fascia.
  2. Pre-drill all fixing points, measuring in 30mm from the edge of the board. Secure the board to the joist below with composite decking screws.
  3. Slide a hidden fastener clip in so it sits within the groove of the deck board. It needs to be in the centre of the joist to keep the boards secure and ensure an expansion gap of 6mm. Tighten the clips until just tight, and repeat so there’s a clip at every joist.
  4. Add the next board, ensuring that the fastener clips sit within the groove – make sure you don’t force it. Repeat step 3.
  5. Continue steps 3 and 4 until you’re at the final board, which you should secure in the same way as you did the first.
Add a fascia board If you’re adding a fascia, measure in 40mm from each end and add two guide marks: one at 40mm from the top and the other at 40mm from the bottom. Connect the marks, then mark at 300mm intervals down the board. Drill pilot holes, then put the fascia board into position. You need to make sure that there’s a 40mm ventilation gap between the bottom of the fascia and the ground. Ask someone to hold the board level until you’ve finished securing it with composite decking screws; you can get colour-matched ones so they don’t look unsightly at the end of your decking. Not so sure you want to carry out such a big project yourself? Get quotes from decking pros who will be able to fit composite decking much more quickly and easily.
What should I do if my deck or terrace is slippery?

Usually, slipperiness is caused by algae or dirt on top of the deck or terrace. A full cleaning treatment should restore the natural grip of the wood or stone. If slipperiness is a persistent problem, consider installing grip mats in high traffic areas of the deck.

how to repair concrete driveway pitting?

Pitting, also referred to as spalling is the event whereby “pits or small holes start showing on the surface of your concrete driveway which makes it appear both worn and uneven. Concrete driveway pitting is a common but highly frustrating problem for most homeowners. You’ll see some concrete driveways that’ll only start to pit after a couple of years, but this is not true for all concrete driveways as others will start to show signs only after a couple of months. So how do you tackle this issue? Well, it’s relatively simple to tackle, however if you’re not confident or lack the necessary skills, we’d recommend you get in touch with a reliable professional who can guarantee the best results for help. In this guide, we’ll take you through the concrete driveway pitting repair process.

✓ Prepare the pits by cleaning the area, clearing out all debris and more. The small pits can be cleaned with a stiff brush while a sturdy broom will do a good job for larger pits.

✓ Make use of a hose to spray the concrete pits and flush out all remaining bits of waste.

✓ If you’re tackling series of small pits, simply use a caulking gun filled with pre-mixed epoxy and specially formulated for concrete to fill the pits. Clear off the excess eproxy ensuring that its level with the concrete surface. Once done, simply leave for at least 24 hours before the application of a concrete sealant to prevent the wear and tear of the new concrete.

✓ Chisel out a little concrete and clean with a pressure washer. Once done, apply a concrete resurfacing compound mixture into the holes and use a trowel to level off.

✓ Ensure that the repaired concrete driveway is protected from rain and foot traffic for at least 6 hours (or 24 hours for vehicles).

Can I make my neighbour repair their fence?

For a lot of home and property owners in the UK, a common courtesy is being neighbourly and several people find it relatively easy to get along with the folks next door. However, for most individuals, where the major dispute arises most times is due to boundaries which can lead to impasse that may only be resolved through legal action. But since nobody wants that, when boundary issues become more than just passing a comment about the current condition of the fence, you may want to clue yourself up on what to do to get the desired action. If attempts have been made to talk to your neighbour to no avail, there are a couple of things you can consider to make “them next door repair their fence. In this post, we’re going to give you a good insight on these things to help you make informed decisions. Let’s take a look!

Firstly, it should be stated that if the fence poses an immediate danger then the usual legalities doesn’t apply. In this scenario, you may need to report to the local council who’ll take the necessary action on your behalf.

  • Offer assistance. Since the cost of repairing a fence isn’t the cheapest thing to do, a lot of people might not be too eager to carry out this project and any friendly suggestion to do so may not be taken kindly. So if you feel that the this may be the issue, you can try offering some assistance to lessen the financial burden on your neighbour.
  • Put up your own fence. If all attempts fail, you can consider erecting your own fence. However, this must be on your own property and as close to the boundary as possible.
How long does artificial grass last?
How long your artificial grass will last depends on its quality and how well you look after it. Most types of artificial grass should last at least 10 years. But if you buy high-quality grass and take good care of it, it could stay looking good for up to 20 years. There are a few things that impact how long your artificial grass lasts:
  • Blade material Artificial grass is made up of lots of individual blades, just like real grass. The blades are made of plastic and are sewn to a backing material. To help keep your artificial grass looking great for longer, a blend of blades made from nylon and polyethylene are best. Nylon is extremely resilient, but isn’t very comfy to walk on, so adding the polyethylene which is still very strong helps to keep it feeling nice underfoot.
  • Backing material The backing material holds all the artificial grass blades together. It’s made of two layers: a membrane that the grass is attached to, and a section that’s usually made of latex or polyurethane and bonds everything together. When you’re choosing your artificial grass, ask for samples – try to pull away the backing material. If it comes apart easily, steer clear of that type of grass.
  • The artificial grass’ use The lifespan of your artificial grass will depend on how much traffic it gets. It’s best to invest in strong nylon or nylon-blend turfs where it’s going to get walked on regularly, such as on a pathway to a door. Of course, if the artificial grass is more ornamental, a lower-quality product will last a long time.
  • Good installation One of the main things that will help your artificial grass last a long time is effective installation. If artificial grass is laid badly, it might suffer from poor drainage and weeds which will reduce its lifespan. It’s always best to get your artificial grass installed by a professional since they’re trained in fitting it to a high standard.
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 to tell my neighbours if I’m going to replace my fence?

It’s a good idea to talk to your neighbours before you start any work to avoid confusion along the way. But if the fence is definitely your responsibility and on your property, there’s no legal obligation to notify them. It’s also a myth that you need to erect a fence with the flush side without posts facing your neighbour’s property.

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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