Basic Principles of Bush Regeneration

If you are thinking of selling a house that was left to you by your grandparents as an inheritance for a throwaway price, then think again. The decision to sell low might be fueled by an unsightly backyard and front yard due to years of weed infestation and overgrown bushes. However, you should know that it is possible to turn such a property into a beautiful yard. It can be achieved through bush regeneration, but patience is of the essence. To get the best out of bush regeneration process, you must understand fundamental principles. This article expounds on the three primary bush regeneration pillars that will ensure you get the desired results.

Retain First -- Before you begin bush regeneration activities on your property, you must understand that the priority is to conserve indigenous flora growing on the property. It means that you must protect everything within the property regardless of how it looks. Therefore, the first step is to ensure that you fence the property. A fence will help keep people and animals away and prevent further trampling of the plants, which will allow you a chance to prepare for the next cause of action.

Regenerate -- Once you have a fence erected all around your property, it is time to make regeneration the second objective. Weed invasion, human traffic, and animal grazing will have worked to degrade the property. Rehabilitation requires that you know which plants on the property are indigenous and which ones are weeds. While it is a good idea to hire the services of an expert to help you with such identification, there is a cost involved. The local library is an excellent resource because you can get the information you need regarding which plants are native to the region and which ones are not. Doing so will help you to avoid slashing or uprooting seemingly strange plants.

Replant -- In most cases, you will find that you might not need to replant vegetation, especially if the property was not adequately secured. However, if the property's ability to regenerate is abysmal, then planting new plants should be the next cause of action. Nonetheless, you have to make sure that you do not plant bushes that are not native; doing so might hinder the flourishing of existing flora. Most importantly, only replant once you get an expert's opinion that your property is unable to regenerate naturally to manage costs.