So how does your garden grow? Or how do you make the most of your outside space?
Many people consider having a Feng Shui survey of their home but don’t think very much about their garden. And yet the same principles can be applied to our gardens, courtyards or even window boxes.
In fact, designing your garden according to Feng Shui principles could be considered even more important than applying Feng Shui to your house. After all, Feng Shui was originally used in the external environment before it moved indoors. And, if you think about it, your house is surrounded by your garden, so it’s easy to see that a harmonious garden will bring harmony to the home it surrounds.
Of course, the ideal scenario is to apply Feng Shui principles to both your home and outside space: the two supporting and harmonising with each other and you.
This also works very well for smallholdings, farms or any business that utilises outside space for crop growing or rearing animals. The principles of Feng Shui align very clearly with that of Permaculture and Spiritual Farming, incorporating and working with the natural world, both physically and energetically.
Mary was right to be fussy about her garden. Nature is good for us. Being outside is good for us. Real daylight is good for us and contact with the earth is good for us. Your garden can be good for you too if you apply the Feng Shui touch.
Jackie Notman is a copywriter, feng shui consultant and e-commerce retailer. This article is from her blog ‘Life – and everything else’ where you’ll find an eclectic mix of articles and information.
This Feng Shui information is general for everybody. However, there are deeper levels of Feng Shui which take into account you and your specific business or home environment.
If you would like to find out more about living in harmony with your environment, and using energy to your advantage, contact Jackie Notman on 07920 461574 or through her website www.fs168.co.uk
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