How a pond 💥 SAVES 💥 your LAWN and landscape in DROUGHT | PLEASE WATCH this critical video !! 🎥

Can a pond help save your landscape during drought conditions? YES!

This is likely to be the single most important video I have ever released on my channel, and if you listen through this, you’ll understand why.

Studies have proven that ponds save approximately up to 68% on water usage per square foot of lawn replaced. Lawns, while beautiful, are NOT ENVIRONMENTALLY friendly. Grass consumes more natural resources than you could ever imagine. From watering, to fertilizing, to upkeep and yes, evaporation while watering.

The year is 2022 and we are seeing MASSIVE lakes dry up due to irresponsible landscaping. The responsible thing to do is to replace your lawn with a pond, and to irrigate your landscape with pond water.

This video shows you the benefit, explains why, and hopefully motivates a great discussion.

In my next video, I’ll show you how to tie it all together and help save your landscape before the coming water restrictions take it away.

Please SHARE THIS VIDEO to your friends and family, and together, we can make a difference.

6 thoughts on “How a pond 💥 SAVES 💥 your LAWN and landscape in DROUGHT | PLEASE WATCH this critical video !! 🎥

  1. Tyler Tervooren says:

    Hadn't thought about the nutrients from the water making the plants more drought tolerant. Going to have to look into hooking ours up to a booster pump. A good fertilizer feeds the soil, not just the plant, after all.

    I don't know how much water goes into creating a liner or blasting and washing the 60 tons or rock we used to build our pond, but it for sure uses less irrigation than keeping a lawn green year round, even in the PNW. If you compare it to a completely native, xeriscaped space though… But if you're weighing pond vs. yard and you care about conservation, then definitely go for a pond.

    RE: Rainwater harvesting. Our roof will produce almost 60,000 gallons of water each year. The problem is that the pond and rainwater reservoir are already full when about 50,000 of those gallons are produced. I have nowhere to put them! It's the same with our solar panels. We're a net zero house, but only on an annual basis thanks to net metering. Without that, we'd either need massive batteries, or I'd have to mine bitcoin all summer and live like an Eskimo all winter.

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