By Tahlia Mannix on June 13 2018 22:38:42
There are many options when it comes to the size, shape and style of a fire pit. You can have a built-in fire pit installed, or you can purchase a portable one that can be moved about your yard. If opting for a built-in fire pit, you will be able to choose from a variety of outdoor finishing materials including concrete, stone and brick. And remember, fire pits do not have to be round-they can be square, L-shaped, triangular, or an entirely custom shape.
Did you know that you can make your own fire pit in less than a day if you want to? Even though fire pits don’t have to be intricate structures (and they actually aren’t), the level of design people resort to when it comes to DIY fire pits is spectacular. From simple round or square shaped pits to multi-level stone designs, the collection we offer you for guidance will prove useful when you’re in lack of fresh and unique ideas. Don’t confine your imagination to the range mentioned above. The fire pit can even come in the shape of a small flower pot, like you can see from the photo. Metal is also used, not just stone, and the decorating additions can really put some personality into a fire pit. Do you think 38 ideas are enough for you to get your creativity up and running? Grab some inspiration from the awesome collection we provide you with and good luck building your own DIY fire pit. Your outdoor events will have a new and improved ambience from now on.
Fire pit liners are highly recommended and may be required by your local municipality. In addition to adding a finished look, a steel liner keeps excessive amounts of heat from absorbing into the surrounding stone. By reflecting the heat up and out, it adds to the life of the stone and creates a safer environment. It also increases the feeling of warmth for those around the fire.
Loose and casual, the distinctive design of this fire pit makes it feel as though it springs naturally from the paved patio area. Although the fire pit is a central part of the secluded backyard, the homeowners tucked it in a seating corner, surrounding it with benches and chairs to better manage the main traffic flow in the landscape.