Outsource campus landscaping to unlock its revenue generating potential
Higher Education Landscaping Cost Savings Summarized below are the findings from the 2018 report on higher education landscaping cost savings. This collaborative research study by BrightView and Temple University Fox School of Business reveals the advantages of outsourcing your landscape services. Outsourcing landscaping and grounds maintenance has major payoff potential.
BrightView Renovates Playground, Providing Synthetic Playfield, Landscape, Picnic Area for Ruby’s Place in California
Three playgrounds at Ruby's Place had become neglected and unsafe for the children to use. As the only area within the facility for children to play in, team members from BrightView joined HomeAid to renovate the playgrounds. The existing structures were removed to make room for security fencing, planters, a soccer field, and more.
Big Trees Make Your Property Value Grow
Big trees are in big demand today and it's no wonder. Our fast-paced society likes instant results and property developers want the finished look of a new development with mature trees in place. Beyond the visual value that mature trees offer, there are other intrinsic and tangible benefits that come with having big, healthy trees on your property.
BrightView Installs Interactive Learning Garden in Southern California
Joined by volunteers from IREM, BrightView designed a 22,000-square-foot garden featuring trails and different ecosystems in California. The Boy Scouts of America will use the area to teach members about careers in horticulture and landscaping.
Improved Golf Course Conditions Increases Membership
Glendora Country Club was starting to lose members while goals for the golf course weren't being met. Within two years, BrightView was able to get 95 percent of the turf conversion completed, saving money in water and seed purchasing. The changes to the club has seen an improved overall efficiency of 20 to 30 percent.
What is the Stuff Growing on the Side of My Tree? - Ask BrightView
Lichens, a symbiotic relationship between an algae and a fungus, are often mistaken as something harmful. BrightView Horticulturist Corine Ferre explains why it is just the opposite and how it can take on many forms and colors.