You must have JavaScript enabled in your browser to utilize the functionality of this website. Duramax 10 foot fronted premium garden sheds are apex roof sheds manufactured from fire retardant PVC, supported by a hot-dipped galvanised steel frame.
DURAMAX plastic sheds are the highest specification lightweight garden sheds in the market. Full details on preparing a base for all buildings will be sent prior to the unit being delivered.
BASE REQUIREMENTS FOR BUILDINGSAll buildings must be anchored to a firm foundation to protect against wind damage.
The Tuesday morning gardening of the Civic Beautification Committee focuses on the town gardens that the club has established.
The designs of these gardens is attributed to club members and their funding for installation and maintenance is made possible through the generosity of the Ethel and Abe Lapides fund, bequests of club members and our annual fund raising events. In addition to our garden maintenance work, we regularly plant daffodils in the fall to further beautify the town. The circular bed is the focal area of the library garden and has been designed, with native perennials, to attract butterflies and birds. The beds on both sides of the library entrance have also been planted with perennials, which provide food and habitat for insects and birds. Created by the club and planted by an Eagle Scout candidate, this garden is only partially visible from the sidewalk outside Center School and the windows inside the Senior Center.
On the 30th anniversary of the club in 1963, a garden was planted at the corner of Center Road and Meetinghouse Lane.
The herb garden at the Darling House, home of the Amity and Woodbridge Historical Society, located on Litchfield Turnpike, was designed and planted by the club in 2007. While research did not provide us with early garden information about the site, it is probable that the Darlings had a kitchen garden near the entrance to the house.
Other characteristics of Colonial gardens include the planting of herbs amongst perennial and annual flowers, as well as vegetables. To accentuate the beam and help lead visitors to the beam and pool, the design incorporated some of the original evergreen foundation plantings to offer stability to the design in winter months, when perennials would be dormant. This aids in another of the plan’s goals, providing a low maintenance garden for a primarily full-sun location.
New Jersey State Police, firefighters and emergency personnel response to scene of a fatal accident on the Garden State Parkway North by mile marker 131.7. Connections between Interstate 195 and the Garden State Parkway are made using a combination of direct ramps and the adjacent full-cloverleaf interchange of Interstate 195 and New Jersey 34. A pair of toll booths line the Garden State Parkway in both directions north of the three-quarter cloverleaf interchange (Exit 98) with Interstate 195 and NJ 138. The Neptune Service Plaza lies within the median of the Garden State Parkway north of the Belmar Boulevard (CR 18) under crossing. Northbound travelers next approach the combination of New Jersey 33 (Corlies Avenue) and New Jersey 66 at the split full-cloverleaf interchange of Exits 100-100A-100B. Schoolhouse Road passes over the Garden State Parkway north of the service plaza and one half mile south of the Exit 100 off-ramp to New Jersey 33 (Corlies Avenue) east. Exit 100A follows from the Garden State Parkway northbound onto New Jersey 66 east to Wanamassa and Neptune Township. New Jersey 33 merges with the New Jersey 66 west end nearby on the drive to Freehold and Hightstown.
Next in line for northbound motorists is the Asbury Park main line toll plaza and the Parkway split into local and express carriageways. Garden State Parkway northbound expands to four lanes in anticipation of the Asbury Park Toll Plaza and carriageway split. The Garden State Parkway carriageway split is similar in design to those on Interstate 80 at Patterson and Interstate 76 at Camden.
Garden State Parkway northbound travelers continue next to the Exit 105 confluence of New Jersey 18, a north-south freeway between Robertsville and Wall Township, and the Eatontown Spur to New Jersey 38 and Long Branch. Exit 105 consists of a loop ramp onto New Jersey 18 north to Marlboro Township, Old Bridge, and New Brunswick and the Eatontown Connector east to the beginning of New Jersey 36 at Hope Road (Monmouth County 51). Exit 105 departs the Garden State Parkway northbound for New Jersey 18 north and New Jersey 36 east. Typical scene along the Garden State Parkway four-carriageway section at the Pine Brook Road under crossing. Two miles south of the partial-cloverleaf interchange (Exit 109) with Monmouth County 520 (Newman Springs Road) on Garden State Parkway north. Monmouth County 520 (Newman Springs Road) west continues a short distance to Lincroft and Brookdale Community College. Shifting perspectives to the Express roadway, northbound travelers are provided with their first departure point midway between Exits 114 and 116. Exit 114 consists of a folded-cloverleaf interchange with Red Hill Road (Monmouth County 52) north of Holmdel and south of Middletown. Garden State Parkway north at the Exit 114 ramp departure to Red Hill Road (Monmouth County 52). One quarter mile south of the slip ramp between the Garden State Parkway northbound Express and Local roadways. The aforementioned slip ramp descends under the Local roadway and emerges on the right-hand side ahead of the Exit 116 ramp to Telegraph Hill Park.
New Jersey State Police Troop E is also located at Telegraph Hill Park and Exit 116 of the Garden State Parkway. In addition to representing the home of the PNCBank Arts Center, Telegraph Hill Park includes a nature area.
A second opportunity to access the 22-mile long Garden State Parkway Express roadway lies north of Telegraph Hill Park. A loop road encircles PNCBank Arts Center and provides return access to the Garden State Parkway north toward Keyport. Continuing northwest, the Garden State Parkway next meets the Keyport Connector to junction New Jersey 35 and 36 east.

The Express roadway slip ramp from the Local roadway departs the Garden State Parkway northbound beyond the Holmdel Road overpass. Exit 117 departs Garden State Parkway northbound in one mile for the Keyport Connector north to New Jersey 35 and 36 east at Keyport.
Drivers bound for Sandy Hook and the Raritan Bay communities of Keyport, Union Beach, and Keansburg depart Garden State Parkway north for the Keyport Connector.
Turning more westward, northbound Garden State Parkway travelers approach Cheesequake State Park and Exit 120 (Matawan Road). Matawan Road travels north from Cheesequake Morristown Road near Cliffwood to meet the Garden State Parkway at a partial-cloverleaf interchange (Exit 120). Garden State Parkway travelers pass by Cheesequake State Park on the drive toward South Amboy.
An example of heavy southbound traffic on the one-mile approach to the Cheesequake Service Area along the Parkway northbound. Advance variable message and guide signs advise northbound motorists of the New Jersey 440 connections to New York City well south of the Exit 127 interchange. Right-hand ramps descend below the respective northbound carriageways and emerge at the median-placed Cheesequake Service Area. Return access from the Cheesequake Service Area carries all drivers onto the Express roadway. Traveling along the Exit 127 ramp, an additional option to Industrial Avenue south to Keasbey appears. Two lanes continue from Exit 127 onto New Jersey 440 west ahead of Edison Township and Metuchen. An abandoned railroad bridge crosses above Exit 127 at its final partition to Industrial Avenue and New Jersey 440. Apart from the high grade of PVC and steel, they have vents to allow airflow and a skylight as standard. In the fall of 2012 we planted daffodils at the entrance to the Woodbridge Park Association’s Alice Newton Street Memorial Park, between the Town Hall and the First Church of Christ, along the west side of the barn along Litchfield Turnpike at the Thomas Darling House and in beds at Massaro Farm. The center of the bed hosts a Butterfly Bush (Buddlea), and is surrounded by grasses and flowering perennials that provide a succession of blooms and seed heads from spring to fall, which serve as food for butterflies, other pollinators and birds. This garden was dedicated to the memory of Adella Baldwin Stuart, a charter member and first President of the Garden Club of Woodbridge. An Eagle Scout built the wooden post fence which surrounds it, as well as the bench and arbor near the museum door. So, a garden was designed to demonstrate what could have existed at the time the Darlings built and occupied the house, in essence a Colonial garden.
Single specimens of plants were used, rather than the massing of a particular species that we see in contemporary beds.
The final design is close to the house, uses single specimen of perennials introduced or available prior to 1776, is enclosed by a wooden fence, is composed of geometric beds edged with stones from the site, and focuses the eye on an arbor and bench at the back of the garden close to the museum entrance. The Fire Department obtained a piece of steel beam from the World Trade Center and created a memorial with the steel beam and a reflecting pool as its focal point with a stone walkway linking it to the sidewalks around the firehouse.
To provide visual weight to either end of the front facade of the firehouse and to anchor the steel beam, Laceleaf Japanese Maples (Acer palmatum ‘Tamukeyama’) were planted at each end of the building. The plant selection provides year round color as well as great contrast in form and texture. A collector distributor roadway facilitates the movements to I-195 west and NJ 138 east from the Garden State Parkway northbound at Exit 98. New Jersey 33 travels east to Neptune City (junction New Jersey 35) before ending at New Jersey 71 at Ocean Grove. New Jersey 66 ends at the Asbury Avenue intersection with New Jersey 35 outside Asbury Park. There is no direct access from the Garden State Parkway north onto New Jersey 33 west; instead drivers must use the Exit 100B loop ramp onto New Jersey 66 west. A partial interchange (Exit 102 on south) joins the toll road with Asbury Avenue (CR 16) just south of the toll barrier. The express lanes provide a relatively uninterrupted trip to Woodbridge and last 22 miles overall. Express lanes travel the inside of the Garden State Parkway with limited departure points through to the Raritan River. Cash paying customers must use the conventional toll booth lanes on the Local roadway side and make a quick lane change to access the Express roadway.
New Jersey 36 consists of a loop east to Long Branch, north to Highlands, and west Keyport. Exit 116 also serves the New Jersey Vietnam Veterans Memorial and Transit facilities for New York City.
The partial-cloverleaf interchange provides the only access point to the concert and entertainment venue. A short access road connects the Arts Center with facilities to the west, but no access to Crawfords Corner Road or other nearby streets is available. New Jersey 36 returns to the parkway by way of Highlands Beach at Gateway National Recreation Area and Sandy Hook.
New Jersey 35 ventures through west Keyport on a parallel alignment to the parkway and Raritan Bay through to Laurence Harbor. Matawan Road (CR 689) continues a short distance north to Laurence Parkway and New Jersey 36 at Laurence Harbor. It is irrelevant however as the Local and Express carriageways converge north of the half-diamond interchange at Main Street (Exit 124 on southbound). 9 joins the Garden State Parkway corridor, but not the toll road itself, to cross the Raritan River between Sayreville and Perth Amboy. Exit 127 leaves as a two-lane off-ramp in one mile for New Jersey 440 west to Interstate 287 and New Brunswick and east to Staten Island and the Verrazano Narrows Bridge.
9's bridges across the Raritan River were also the site of construction between 1999 and October 21, 2003. The bridge was originally called just the Raritan Bridge but was renamed in 1974 after former Governor Alfred E.

This exit splits from the NJ 440 westbound ramp to join Industrial Avenue west to Raritan Center. The Ford Street Connector leads east to become CR 624 into the Perth Amboy street network and west to Smith Street (CR 626) to Keasbey.
9 and the Garden State Parkway ahead of he partition with ramps onto New Jersey 440 and Industrial Avenue west.
The state highway transitions into Interstate 287 beyond the interchange with Interstate 95 (New Jersey Turnpike). Each Duramax garden shed offers rust and maintenance free storage for a minimum warranty period of 10 years. There we tend the plantings in front of the library entrance, the circular bed and the other island beds in the parking area.
Previous daffodil plantings have included the stonewall and the beds of the Woodbridge Firehouse, the Corner Bed and the Library gardens. In the outer ring of the bed, blooms begin with early Daffodils and Creeping Phlox and finish with Sedum and Dwarf New England Aster.
Upon approaching the entrance gate, the geometric structure of the garden draws the visitor in, directly toward the focal point of a sundial and the inviting wooden bench at the back garden wall.
Shrubs and perennial plantings above a natural stone retaining wall, donated by the club in 1996, serve as a backdrop for the triangular perennial bed. Beds that were located close to the house provided easy access to the most used and needed herbs for household, medicinal and culinary uses.
Gardens are geometrically shaped with central paths to doors and cross paths to enable proper tending of the garden.
For cost and maintenance purposes only perennials were selected for the planting plan. All of the plants utilized in this plan had a functional use, which is specified on the information handout, Plants of the Thomas Darling House Perennial Garden. No shrub, perennial or annual used in the design other than the original boxwoods, will exceed two feet in height. The NJ 33 east end lies just north of Bradley Beach and Avon-By-The-Sea and south of Asbury Park. This is the last direct exit to the Atlantic beaches as the parkway turns northwest toward Raritan Bay beyond the interchange. New Jersey 35 ventures northwest from Middletown to Hazlet and Keyport; New Jersey 36 begins and travels east to Keansburg and Atlantic Highlands. Matawan and Aberdeen Township lie southwest of Exit 117 via Monmouth County 516 (Main Street) south. New Jersey 440 travels east-west from Interstate 287 at Interstate 95 (New Jersey Turnpike) to the Outerbridge Crossing onto Staten Island, New York. The east-west freeway passes over the Parkway in the foreground between Edison Township and Perth Amboy. The exit otherwise loops around toward the next departure point for New Jersey 440 east to the Outerbridge Crossing. New Jersey 440 east otherwise sees two interchanges with the bay side city before crossing Arthur Kill into New York.
The building has a neat and smart appearance with its shiplap walls and extremely robust, moulded PVC doors. One door features internal locking bolts allowing access to all your stored items through either a single or double door opening. We also maintain the corner garden, at the intersection of Meetinghouse Lane and Center Road, which greets visitors from the south arriving at our town center. Wave Petunias and Dusty Miller, both annuals, provide diversity of color, texture and form. The location of this new garden was selected to enhance the museum entrance, rarely a reason for a garden in Colonial times.
Beds were often raised for improve drainage by laying wood or stone and they were edged with hedges of boxwood or enclosed by a wall or fence.
This educational aspect of the garden greatly increases the value and understanding of an attractive welcoming garden. Regular work is done at the front sign area and the perennial herb garden at the museum entrance of the Thomas Darling House on Litchfield Turnpike, home of the Amity and Woodbridge Historical Society. This year, we have included annual Sunflowers in the outer circle to coordinate with a library program which enabled children to obtain and plant sunflowers from seed, complements of the library. 9 departs its Raritan River crossing and briefly parallels the Parkway on a frontage freeway through to Middlesex County 616 (New Brunswick Avenue). Upon completion of the new southbound span, work shifted on upgrading the old bridge (Edison Bridge) for its eventual northbound only role.
To further repeat this color, Heuchera x ‘Carmel’ has been planted in clusters between the building and walkway and cluster of Dwarf Barberry (Berberis thunbergii ‘Bagatelle’) were planted near the firehouse sign.
A half-diamond interchange (Exit 125) at Sayreville joins the Parkway with Chevalier Avenue, an east-west connector to Main Street Extension and the interchange of U.S. Complementing the rusty tones, Blue Star Juniper has been planted near the firehouse sign and Dwarf Blue Fountain Grass ( ‘Elijah Blue’) has been planted along all sides of the walkway, with Sedum ‘lidakense’ merging the two colors. The Driscoll Bridge underwent construction between 2002 and 2006 to widen the crossing from ten to 15 overall lanes. Work first focused on expanding the southbound bridge from five to seven lanes, a project that was completed on May 3, 2006.1 Work shifted to rebuild the northbound span to eight overall lanes with completion by May 2009. A limited use of annuals, mums and kale in the fall and creeping petunias in the spring, assist in providing another dimension of color to visitors and are easy to maintain. Total costs of the replacement and expansion project is $260 million.2 The original Driscol Bridge carried just six overall lanes.

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