An appropriate method in situations where large areas need seeding and the soil is too rocky, the site unprepared, or the terrain too steep/uneven to use drill seed or hydroseed equipment.
A way of placing seeds within small furrows in the soil surface at a relatively uniform rate. Many species demonstrate greater emergence when drill seeded compared to other seeding approaches.
Less intensive than hand seeding, this approach involves spraying a mixture of seed, mulch, and fertilizer in a water-based slurry to the soil surface, can also be used to prepare a seedbed.
Structures typically made of clay, compost, water and seed that can ameliorate conditions that contribute to failure in arid land restoration.
In many cases, direct planting of established plants is a more effective approach than seeding. This can be the case if you are restoring a very small area, using plants that are known to have poor germination success, or using plants that have extremely slow establishment rates.
Restoration does not necessitate the addition of new plant materials. Passive restoration includes the cessation of an environmental stress.