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Where Can I Buy Gravel Rock



Considering the size of the ring I wanted to fill in, I figured doing things the same way like I did with the space around the A/C unit (with bags of egg rock) would be a really time-consuming process. Things like gravel and mulch go on sale at the local home store at least once a season, but I found an even better source in a local landscape supply.




where can i buy gravel rock



AH! Thanks for sharing! I am always trying to find somewhere that can handle our mulch need and not rely on the bag sales. I am going to check this place out. I think we are going to get rid of all the pine straw in the back and fill in with grass/mulch.


Beware of incredibly cheap prices! Most times the sale on the side of the road or the website listing will seem too good to be true and, of course, it probably is. With an individual seller, you have no way of knowing for sure how the gravel was manufactured, no guarantee of its quality, and no protection in the event that you are sold a low grade or defective product.


Always make sure that your delivery service is licensed and insured, has a clean safety record, and has a reputation for professional and on-time deliveries. In most situations, the safest course of action is to buy your bulk gravel from a supplier that also offers bulk delivery services, as they will generally be the most reliable and the most affordable.


At TGM rock and gravel supply store, you will find a large selection of landscaping rocks and gravel for sale. TGM rock and gravel suppliers are located in Houston, TX, and is open to the public. All gravel and stone are sold in bulk and are available for pick-up by truck or trailer. Also, Texas Garden Materials offers gravel delivery. Moreover, TGM offers hardscape and landscape installation services throughout Houston.


Landscape gravel can be the ideal finishing touch for your yard and gardens. Also called landscaping rock or cobble, gravel promotes proper water drainage, discourages weed development and almost never needs replacement.


Gravel prices are $65 per yard on average or about $1 to $3 per square foot, including materials, delivery, and installation. However, you could end up paying anywhere from $20 per yard to $250 per yard, depending on the type of gravel you choose, labor, and more.


From xeriscaping to adding a water feature, gravel can elevate your landscape. But your gravel installation project cost heavily depends on the type of gravel, the size of the site, and the rates for labor.


Some gravel deliveries are all-inclusive, but some might charge an additional mileage fee of about $5 per mile to get to the delivery site. Depending on how far you are from the quarry, this could add up to considerable extra costs.


Saunders Landscape Supply offers landscaping stone and gravel delivery in Northern Virginia and Maryland. From very small pea gravel to large landscaping stones, river wash gravel, blue stone, crushed stones, recycled concrete and more, all for sale and immediate delivery in MD & VA. Order online or by phone for stone and gravel delivered right to your driveway in Maryland & Northern Virginia! Click for answers to Ordering Questions or Contact Us.


Gravel and stone landscaping can LAST A LIFETIME if properly installed and maintained. They are heavy, so they stay put during harsh storms, and porous, so they let water flow through easily rather than getting pushed around. That durability saves you even more money over the long run, as you need to replace your landscaping fewer times. A dry stone creek bed will last long after a metal drain would have rusted into junk. A properly maintained gravel driveway will still look great years after a concrete driveway would have begun cracking and splitting. With gravel and stone, you solve your landscaping problem for good.


Our HUGE VARIETY of gravel and stone means you have a wide array of options, from stone dust to large landscaping rocks. The assortment of colors allows you to play around with the look of your landscaping features. Gravel and stone landscaping gives your outdoor space a rustic charm that transitions visitors seamlessly from your greenery into your home. You can get a simple, casual look for a gravel patio or a natural look for a functional structure like a flower bed made from stone.


One popular water diversion method is the French drain. You dig a trench from the problem area leading to an area with better drainage. Then you lay down a permeable pipe and cover it with gravel or stone. Instead of pooling, water trickles through the gravel or stones into the pipe and away from the area.


Homeowners who want the utility of a French drain but are more style-conscious can build dry creek beds with our stone. A dry creek bed is a BEAUTIFUL FEATURE you can use to disguise your runoff trench with gravel and stones to make it look like a naturally occurring feature. If the flooding starts with a downspout, you can put a large boulder in front of it to hide the source of the water.


You can also build a dry well using these materials. A simple method involves digging a pit and placing a large barrel inside with a screened top and perforated sides and bottom. Fill in the excess space in your pit with gravel or stone, which will give the pit internal stability and prevent collapses while offering no resistance at all to the water. When the area is inundated with excess water, the dry well fills. After the moisture levels fall, it slowly releases its bounty into the groundwater.


We also sell stone suitable for rock gardens. Our larger River Rock stands out in a backyard and provides a stable place for mosses and creeping plants to thrive. Hens and chick plants put crevices to work, while sweet alyssum cascades from the top of the rocks to the bottom.


Our 3/8 Bluestone and Pea Gravel are soft underfoot and easy to handle. Installing a pathway with our smaller gravels is no problem whatsoever. You can edge your path with larger stone like River Rock to give it the illusion of height.


Gravel prices average $10 to $50 per ton, $15 to $75 per cubic yard, $1 to $3 per square foot, or $1,350 per truck load depending on the rock type and travel distance. Gravel spreading costs $12 per yard or $46 per hour.


Gravel costs $55 to $65 per cubic yard for the rocks, delivery, and spreading on average. Workers charge $40 to $50 per hour for labor alone. An average project takes 2 hours with 2 workers.


A truck load of gravel costs $1,350+ with a 10-cubic-yard minimum. Prices include delivery and spreading in standard service areas. Rock-fill jobs cost $40 to $50 hourly with a 3-man crew plus a tractor to spread 12 cubic yards per hour.


Gravel sizes range from 0.1" to 10.0" in diameter and between 0.5" to 1.5" on average. The crushed stone and rock prices below are for gravel sizes up to 2" with delivery. Discounts apply for orders over 15 tons.


Crush and run gravel costs $24 to $34 per ton, about $50 per cubic yard, or $0.50 to $2.00 per square foot. This mixture combines limestone, trap rock, granite, crushed rock, sand, and stone dust. Other names for it are "crusher run," "quarry process," "#411 gravel," "road stone," or "dense-grade aggregate."


Limestone is most readily available in light to pale-grey shades, and sometimes in dark-grey colors. The cheapest crushed limestone is size #411, or quarry process that includes rocks from 0.75" to fine dust.


Class 5 gravel, or sand and gravel mix, costs $11 to $19 per ton or $15 to $25 per cubic yard. Crushed class 5 gravel mix has a max rock size of 1". This mix contains a dust binder for erosion-proof construction.


Crushed concrete costs $11 to $53 per ton, $16 to $75 per cubic yard, and $1 to $3 per cubic foot. Leftover concrete and broken asphalt get crushed and recycled for a cheaper and more eco-friendly gravel driveway. Recycled concrete aggregates last as long as natural stones.


Pea gravel costs $28 per ton when ordering at least 24 tons or $45 per ton in smaller quantities. Bulk rates are $29 to $40 per cubic yard with self-pickup from a local quarry or $1 to $3 per cubic foot.


Caliche rock costs $45 to $100 per ton and $30 to $80 per cubic yard. A Caliche driveway costs $1.17 to $6.62 per square foot. Caliche can mean higher-quality limestone and calcite rock, like decorative Arizona gravel.


SB2 gravel in sizes 3" to 4" costs $60 to $65 per cubic yard, $2.20 to $2.35 per cubic foot, or $30 to $33 per ton with orders of 17.5 tons or more. SB2 is also called #3 Stone.


River rock costs $50 to $160 per cubic yard or $45 to $130 per ton depending on the size and if it's multi-colored. A 2" to 4" thick river rock layer costs $0.60 to $1.20 per square foot. River rocks are polished enough for bare feet to walk on and excellent for backyard landscaping.


Crushed marble chips cost $125 to $135 per cubic yard, $90 to $95 per ton, or $4.75 to $4.85 per cubic foot. White-marble gravel increases property value and is attractive for gravel driveways or landscaping. Marble stays cool during the summer, although it does produce a glare.


Spreading gravel costs $10 to $25 per cubic yard or $40 to $50 hourly depending on the job size, rock type, and crew efficiency. Smaller landscape projects spread 2 to 4 yards by hand for $20 to $25 per cubic yard.


Installing colored gravel or landscaping rock costs $50 to $90 per ton or $1 to $4 per square foot. A complete landscaping installation costs $3,000 to $16,000 depending on your yard size and choice of materials.


Installing a 12' residential gravel road costs $5 to $10 per linear foot depending on the size and depth, local weather conditions, and permit costs. For large rural properties, a gravel road costs $21,000 to $65,000 per mile to install. 041b061a72


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