Japanese stone pages or “dry landscapes,” often referred to as zen pages, create miniature landscapes through carefully crafted rock layers, water features, moss, shrubs and shrubs, and use gravel or sand that is used to represent ripples in water.
The zen yard is generally relatively small, surrounded by rooms, and is generally intended for viewing while sitting from an outside viewpoint, a kind of green terrace, the residence of a temple monk or monastery. Classic zen pages are made in Zen Buddhist temples in Kyoto, Japan during the Muromachi Era. They are intended to mimic the essence of the nature, not the actual appearance, and to help meditate on the true meaning of life.
Zen pages were first raised throughout the 8th century and often imitated the Chinese Song Dynasty. Small lakes and islands are covered with moss and grass and shrubs that are preserved in combination with larger rocks and gravel overlays intended to represent nature’s spirit on a more sexual scale.
These gardens are meant to be felt from one point outside the walls of the yard, and are often regarded as rocky natural scenery. This Zen page is selected for its historical significance and its simple beauty.
1. SIMPLE REFUGE, PEACEFUL CALM
In a highly fast-paced world the Zen Garden represents a beautiful point in which one chooses to simply stand still, to concentrate and focus, to find peace.
2. CREATE DEPTH THROUGH LAYERS
A scene can be layered by color, materials, textures, shapes, use these in the pursuit of balance.
3. MINERAL ZEN GARDEN DESIGN IN CONTROL
4. OCEANS OF RAKED SAND
5. ORGANIC GARDEN LANDSCAPE DESIGN
6. BAMBOO GARDEN NOURISHED BY WATER
7. COURTYARD WITH A BALANCED ZEN CORE
8. SMALL YARD ZEN GARDEN LANDSCAPING
9. OASIS OF SERENITY
A small backyard transformed with water features and lush vegetation seeking balance whilst offering one peace and calm.
10. OCEAN OF SAND AND GRAVEL
Zen Gardens ought to help one find peace, concentration, it is traditionally a focus point used in Buddhist thought and meditation, quiet, peaceful contemplation. Writers and artists have often talked about how the methodical raking helps them find creativity.