On a typical day you may:
discuss clients’ needs
work from plans made by garden designers or landscape architects
prepare the ground or interior space
turf and seed lawns
plant and prune trees and shrubs
put in new plants
install features like paving, paths, water features and rock gardens
advise the client on how to look after the space
provide on-going maintenance
You could work in a garden, at a client's business, at a client's home or at a garden centre.
Your working environment may be physically demanding and outdoors in all weathers.
You may need to wear protective clothing.
Derbyshire (/ˈdɑːrbɪˌʃɪər, -ʃər/) is a county in the East Midlands of England. A substantial portion of the Peak District National Park lies within Derbyshire, containing the southern extremity of the Pennine range of hills which extend into the north of the county. The county contains part of the National Forest, and borders on Greater Manchester to the northwest, West Yorkshire to the north, South Yorkshire to the northeast, Nottinghamshire to the east, Leicestershire to the southeast, Staffordshire to the west and southwest and Cheshire also to the west. Kinder Scout, at 636 metres (2,087 ft), is the highest point in the county, whilst Trent Meadows, where the River Trent leaves Derbyshire, is its lowest point at 27 metres (89 ft).:1 The River Derwent is the county's longest river at 66 miles (106 km), and runs roughly north to south through the county. In 2003 the Ordnance Survey placed Church Flatts Farm at Coton in the Elms (near Swadlincote) as the farthest point from the sea in Great Britain.
The city of Derby is a unitary authority area, but remains part of the ceremonial county of Derbyshire. The non-metropolitan county contains 30 towns with between 10,000 and 100,000 inhabitants. There is a large amount of sparsely populated agricultural upland: 75% of the population live in 25% of the area.