How to dig a gravel hole in a river rock

It’s a simple idea: put a few gravel balls in the bottom of a shallow, dry ditch, fill it with water, and wait.

But the trick isn’t just to get a bucket of water in the hole and fill it.

The trick is to create a layer of gravel, gravel, and gravel.

It can be tricky to do, but it can be done.

A good place to start is with a shallow shallow river rock.

A gravel hole can be a good source of water for growing plants.

It also can be useful as a place to put out your compost.

If you don’t have a river hole, the best place is to put your feet in the dirt and let it build up in the sand.

And if you don- t have a gravel pit, you can build a pit from any piece of earth that’s loose enough to dig.

Here’s how to do it. 1.

Get your feet wet.

Start by filling your boots with mud.

Fill the shoes with mud, then dig a hole that is 2 feet deep and 2 feet wide, leaving about 2 feet between each foot.

This allows the mud to pool around the bottom and make it easier to fill the hole with water.

The deeper you dig, the better the mud and dirt will be.

When you get to the bottom, you’ll have a good size hole that you can use to dig into.

You can also use a bucket as a hole.

You’ll need a bucket that is wide enough to fit into the hole.

A big one, like a half-gallon, is about 5 feet long.

Fill it up with water and fill the bucket up again.

This time, you’re going to use a bit of dirt.

You will also want to fill it about half-way, which will create a bit more of a slope in the soil.

Once you’re in, you should see some gravel floating on top of the mud.

Now you can dig the hole out into the dirt.

It’s better to start digging with your feet on the mud, but you can just leave the mud in the pit and use the soil for your compost as well.

A bit of sand, a couple of rocks, and a shovel will get you going.


Fill up the ditch with soil.

Fill a large, shallow hole with about a foot of sand or gravel.

This will help keep the mud out.

If the hole is too big, use a piece of grass as a stepping stone to build a little slope.

It should be about 3 feet deep.

Then fill the small hole with soil and fill up the hole about an inch deeper.

This should get you a little more depth and you can add more gravel.


Now add more soil.

You need about 1/2 to 1/4 inch of compost per gallon of water, but that’s about it.

Put the compost into the larger hole, and leave it to grow and set.

When it’s ready, it should have a nice, big, smooth, shiny surface that’s not slippery.


Use the compost to fill up another hole.

This is where the fun really begins.

Add a few of your compost pieces into the bigger hole, then add a few more pieces to the smaller hole.

Add more of the compost pieces until you have about a gallon of compost.

The compost will be so dense that it will fill the smaller pit up and up until you can barely see it.

If it rains, the compost will just float away.



It takes about an hour for the compost and the soil to get the soil wet, then about an additional hour to dry.

Then you can start digging the hole again.

When the soil dries out, it will be like a big pile of rocks and soil.

If there is enough rain, you will have a little bit of gravel.

If not, it can take a while.


Add another hole with more soil and gravel, then wait another hour.

It will take another hour to fill both holes.

Once the holes are filled, wait another day or two.

It may take longer if there are trees nearby.

If that happens, dig a second hole and add more layers of soil and water.

Once all the layers are added, dig out the last hole.

It has enough gravel and compost to make a nice large gravel pit.

If trees are nearby, you could add another pile of compost to the top of that pile.

The last layer should have about 2- to 3-feet of soil underneath it, but there should be enough space between the layers for plants to grow.

It could also take a few days to complete.

But it will work, and you won’t have to wait so long to dig out a hole of your own.


When all the gravel is filled, you are ready to dig the next hole.

But if you dig a big hole and then fill it up to the level of a creek, you may not