Lawn Care Blog – Green Lawn Fertilizing http://www.greenlawnfertilizing.com Your #1 Local Lawn Care Provider Thu, 22 Jun 2017 15:10:53 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=4.8 Ways to Water Your Lawn http://www.greenlawnfertilizing.com/2017/06/ways-water-lawn/ Thu, 22 Jun 2017 14:00:37 +0000 http://www.greenlawnfertilizing.com/?p=7661 Watering your lawn properly is one of the most important things you can do for it. Do your turf a favor and take the time to learn more about how to water your lawn here.

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Lawn SprinklerCreating a lush, healthy lawn means weekly watering. Without the moisture delivered through proper watering, your turf can’t develop the root system it needs to thrive. Water helps a lawn become resilient and maintain its color, too. Do you know how to water your lawn? Here are some tips to keep in mind.

Amount

The average lawn needs 1″ to 1-1/2″ worth of water a week to maintain its health and color. Summer heat and sunlight might make your lawn extra thirsty, so more water might be required to keep it from wilting.

Timing

Believe it or not, night watering is not your best option for watering. Although it gives your soil time to absorb the water without it evaporating first, it can attract pests or result in fungal or mold-related lawn diseases from sitting on your grass blades for too long. Most experts agree that watering your lawn in the morning is ideal.

Irrigating

Sprinklers and drip hoses are a popular technique for lawn watering because you can set them and go on with your day. There are a few types of sprinklers to consider, but what you buy ultimately depends on the size of your lawn.

  • Drip hose: also known as soakers, drip hoses have tiny little holes in them. So, when they are placed around the lawn, they release a slow, steady stream of water to the soil. 
  • Hose-end oscillating sprinkler: great for small to medium lawns, these dispense water in a rectangular area.
  • In-ground sprinkler: operating through an underground pipe system, these sprinklers irrigate close to the ground while minimizing water loss and preventing evaporation.
  • Rotary, stream spray, and impact sprinkler: dispense an even spray in a slow stream with low water pressure. Ideal for lawns medium to large in size.
  • Smart timers: these irrigation systems know when your lawn is in need of watering based on local precipitation and temperatures.
  • Stationary sprinkler: ideal for small plots of land, these sprinklers tackle a particular spot on your lawn that needs a little extra love.

Watch the Progress

Once you’ve begun a watering schedule, look for puddling, slow absorption, and where the water is being delivered. If your irrigation system is landing on sidewalks or the side of your house, it’s not being used as efficiently as it could. Make adjustments accordingly.

We Can Help You Decide on the Best Way to Water Your Lawn

Contact Green Lawn Fertilizing for more lawn-watering tips. Our lawn care technicians are happy to dispense advice as well as discuss our various lawn care services with you. We’ll also provide a free quote for routine maintenance. Call us today at 888-581-5296.

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How to Get Rid of Mosquitoes http://www.greenlawnfertilizing.com/2017/06/get-rid-mosquitoes/ Thu, 15 Jun 2017 14:00:38 +0000 http://www.greenlawnfertilizing.com/?p=7625 The mosquito is considered to be the most dangerous animal on the planet. In fact, mosquito-borne illnesses are responsible for more than one million deaths per year. This flying pest exists on every continent, with the exception of Antarctica. Don't become a statistic. Keep your family—and yourself—safe from mosquito-caused harm by keeping these disease-ridden bugs away.

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MosquitoThe mosquito is considered to be the most dangerous animal on the planet. In fact, mosquito-borne illnesses are responsible for more than one million deaths per year. This flying pest exists on every continent, with the exception of Antarctica. Don’t become a statistic. Keep your family—and yourself—safe from mosquito-caused harm by keeping these disease-ridden bugs away. Here’s how to get rid of mosquitoes.

Eliminate Standing Water

Mosquitoes need still, stagnant water to breed. They flock to it in droves and invade the surrounding areas in search of tasty human blood. To prevent mosquitoes from terrorizing the still water on your property, either turn over the containers to empty them or apply mosquito dunks. Available at garden supply stores, mosquito dunks are coin-sized products that kill mosquito larvae for 30 days without harming other beneficial animals and insects that come into contact with the water.

Here are a few common items that contain still, stagnant, or standing water:

  • Bird baths
  • Kiddie pools
  • Clogged gutters
  • Dog bowls
  • Plant containers
  • Recycling bins
  • Wheelbarrows
  • Rainwater collecting in pools in areas with poor drainage

Insect Repellant

Insect repellants (or insecticides) are on the market to help deter mosquitoes from penetrating your premises. Purchase a spray product and apply it to all your vegetation, including grass, shrubs, bushes, low trees, gardens, and other areas in your lawn with landscaping. Granules are another option. Just distribute them with the help of a fertilizing spreader. Both products create a barrier that prevents mosquitoes from entering without the use of toxic fumes that pose a risk to small children or pets.

Trim Back Vegetation

Vegetation, like trees, shrubs, bushes, and other plants near a structure provide the shade mosquitoes need while they hide and breed. Lawns with well-trimmed vegetation have fewer places for mosquitoes to use as breeding grounds.

We Know How to Get Rid of Mosquitoes

The qualified pest professionals at Green Lawn Fertilizing are experienced in keeping mosquitoes out of your hair. We create a protective barrier around the perimeter of your property so you don’t have to live in fear all summer. Call us today at 888-581-5296 for a free quote.

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How to Get Rid of Weeds in Grass http://www.greenlawnfertilizing.com/2017/06/get-rid-weeds-grass-2/ Thu, 08 Jun 2017 14:00:08 +0000 http://www.greenlawnfertilizing.com/?p=7608 Weeds are plants that grow where they’re not wanted and are notoriously difficult to eradicate. It’s especially hard to remove weeds found in lawns. Here are a few ways to keep weeds out of your yard.

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lawn with weedsWeeds are plants that grow where they are not wanted. This undesirable flora tends to be invasive and difficult to eradicate, so while it’s a pain to see them in a flower bed, it is particularly challenging to find them in your yard. Here’s how to get rid of weeds in a lawn.

Proper Lawn Care

A stressed lawn is more susceptible to weeds than a well-maintained lawn. Here’s what to do to help your lawn choke out weeds when they try to grow:

  • Water properly: nourish your lawn with a deep watering to promote the establishment of healthy root systems. An infrequent (once or twice per week) deep watering is just what the lawn doctor ordered.
  • Mow high: mowing low allows weeds more access to sunlight, air, and nutrients. Set your lawn mower to a higher setting to keep grass growing high. This keeps weeds in the shade and prevents them from growing.
  • Feed: feeding your lawn on a regular basis (most experts suggest every 6 to 8 weeks) with lawn food helps it grow thicker and fill in patches, making your lawn a less-hospitable home to weeds.

Hand Pulling

Hand pulling is, quite literally, a pain. If you have a small plot of grass, however, it might be your quickest, most efficient option for weed removal. Hand pulling involves removing weeds from the soil by their root, hindering their ability to grow back.

Herbicides

The last resort for many property owners, herbicides are a toxic (and environmentally unfriendly), yet effective way to remove weeds from your lawn. Available at your local garden supply store or nursery, herbicides should be applied with care, as instructed on the packaging. Most often available in liquid form, herbicides can be applied using a garden hose. Take great care to ensure that you buy herbicides that are meant to kill weeds without harming the grass, too. Finally, be sure to keep small children and pets off your lawn until the product dries.

Get Rid of Weeds With Our Help

The best way to prevent a lawn full of weeds is to be proactive and vigilant. The lawn care technicians at Green Lawn Fertilizing are dedicated to giving our clients weed-free lawns with our lawn care programs. Call us today at 888-581-5296 for a free estimate. In the meantime, learn more about specific types of weeds in our handy lawn weed library.

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How to Get Rid of Lawn Grubs http://www.greenlawnfertilizing.com/2017/05/get-rid-lawn-grubs/ Thu, 25 May 2017 14:00:21 +0000 http://www.greenlawnfertilizing.com/?p=7577 Lawn grubs live in soil and feed on grass roots, which kills the grass, resulting in a dead, brown lawn. They are also notorious for attracting other pests that want to feed on them. Here's how to get rid of lawn grubs.

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GrubLawn grubs are a scourge on every yard they affect. The larvae of Japanese beetles, these pests live in soil, feeding on grass roots and killing the grass in the process. This results in a dead lawn full of brown grass. Lawn grubs also attract larger pests like skunks and birds that want to feed on these tiny worms. Here’s how to get rid of lawn grubs.

Natural Remedies

  • Milky spore: this microbial-based product is popular because it is an environmentally safe option. Apply milky spore to the affected lawn areas where grubs are feeding. This infects and kills them as they digest the spores. Then, as the grubs decompose they release additional spores into the soil, they infect the other grubs, preventing the infestation from spreading.
  • Neem Oil: derived from Neem trees, this oil-based pesticide coats leaf blades while its insecticidal properties repel both Japanese beetles and lawn grubs. Mix with water and apply spray treatments three times per season in June, July, and August. Neem oil has been shown to prevent lawn grubs from laying eggs, growing, and feeding.
  • Beneficial Nematodes: a popular natural alternative to chemicals, these tiny, soil-dwelling worms release bacteria into the soil to infect and kills lawn grub populations. You can purchase nematodes in liquid form or solids that you mix with water and apply by spraying affected areas of the lawn.

Insecticides

If you’re looking for something a little more powerful than the eco-friendly solutions mentioned above, insecticides are probably your answer. A decidedly less-environmentally friendly option, insecticides attack and kill grubs before they lay eggs and begin an infestation. Late summer and early fall are the times to apply insecticides to your lawn. Springtime should be avoided because grubs have stopped feeding by this time and spring rain washes the treatment away. When using an insecticide, be sure to carefully read the instructions for use on the label before application.

Get Rid of Lawn Grubs With Our Help

Don’t let your lawn fall victim to the ravages of lawn grubs. The friendly neighborhood lawn technicians at Green Lawn Fertilizing are here to help. We know how to end grub infestations the natural way to prevent you from experiencing the problems associated with lawn grubs. Give us a call today at 888-581-5296 for a free lawn-care estimate.

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Do You Know What Type of Grass is in Your Lawn? http://www.greenlawnfertilizing.com/2017/05/know-type-grass-lawn/ Thu, 18 May 2017 14:00:12 +0000 http://www.greenlawnfertilizing.com/?p=7554 Pennsylvania, Delaware, and New Jersey are home to a number of grass types. Do you know what kind you have in your lawn? Here's a helpful guide for identifying the most common types of grass.

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Kentucky BluegrassThere are a variety of grass types in the Pennsylvania, New Jersey, and Delaware area. Do you know what is growing in your yard? Read on to learn how to identify the type of grass you have by reading the following descriptions of the area’s most commonly used turfgrasses.

Grass Types

  • Bentgrasses: often found on golf course putting greens, this high-maintenance turf has fine, slender, flat leaves with membranous ligules.
  • Kentucky Bluegrass: resulting in a darker green lawn than any other grasses in the area can produce, Kentucky bluegrass is soft and resilient with V-shaped blades and canoe-pointed tips.
  • Perennial Ryegrass: this low-growing turf shiny, stiff blades with pointed tips, sharp creases, visible veins, and broad collars. Ryegrass produces a soft, dark-green lawn.
  • Rough Bluegrass: soft, narrow blades with canoe-shaped tips. Rough bluegrass tends to lie flat in one direction, creating a fine-textured, yellow-green lawn that is quick to turn brown in summer if not watered enough.
  • Tall Fescue: this turf has the widest blades of any grasses in the area. Green to dark green in color, it is easily identifiable by its conspicuous veins, rough edges, ridged surface, and smooth underside. Tall fescue grows in clumps and has stiff, coarse individual blades with pointed tips.
  • Fine Fescues: this group of turfgrasses tends to remain green from season to season. The most identifiable characteristic of the fine fescues is their thin, folded blades and dull green-gray coloring. The blades create a very soft lawn and have dull undersides, keeled tips, and are not veined.

Need Help Identifying the Type of Grass on Your Lawn?

The lawn care experts at Green Lawn Fertilizing are familiar with each and every type of grass in our area. Learn more about grass types in our Lawn Turf Library or give us a call at 888-581-5296. We’re happy to swing by to inspect your lawn and provide you with a free estimate for lawn care.

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Best Green Lawn Contest http://www.greenlawnfertilizing.com/2017/05/love-green-lawn-contest/ Tue, 16 May 2017 12:42:39 +0000 http://www.greenlawnfertilizing.com/?p=7547 Top prizes include a lawn aeration and seeding package worth $500, and more!

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Best Green Lawn Contest banner 2017

Here at Green Lawn, we know beautiful, healthy lawns don’t come easy. If you’ve been working up a sweat this season tilling, mowing, trimming, planting, and mulching to beautify your outdoor space, you deserve to show off the results! Enter it into the Best Green Lawn Contest, and you could win a great prize!

It’s simple to enter. Just snap a pic of you and/or your family enjoying your lawn, and post it on our Facebook contest page, along with a short caption about why you love Green Lawn Fertilizing.

Three lucky winners will receive valuable lawn care packages from Green Lawn Fertilizing.

  • Grand Prize: Aeration and Seeding Package ($500 Value)
  • First Runner Up: Three Mosquito Applications ($200 value)
  • Second Runner Up: Two Lime Applications ($150 value)

Winners will be chosen by a panel of judges at Green Lawn Fertilizing. However the popular vote on Facebook will be considered in the decision making process.
So get all your friends and family members to like your photo, and you can boost your chances of winning!

Here’s how to enter:

  1. Sign in to Facebook and visit our contest page.
  2. Upload your photo of your Best Green Lawn with a caption about why you love Green Lawn Fertilizing.

Photos will be accepted until 11:59 p.m. Eastern on June 30th. After the contest closes, the judges will select the winners from among the most popular (most Liked) photos and all emailed photos. Winners will be notified via email and announced on our Facebook page. Make sure to visit Green Lawn’s Facebook page after July 7th to find out who won.

Have questions about the contest? Email info@greenlawnfertilizing.com

Not on Facebook?

You can still enter the Best Green Lawn Fertilizing photo contest. Just fill out the form below.

Best Green Lawn Contest
Drop a file here or click to upload Choose File
Maximum upload size: 8.39MB

Official contest rules

Only photos that are submitted through Green Lawn Fertilizing’s Facebook contest page or mailed to Green Lawn Fertilizing are eligible for entry into the contest. All images submitted must be the work of the individual submitting them. This promotion is in no way sponsored, endorsed or administered by, or associated with, Facebook. All submitted photos and testimonials may be used by Green Lawn Fertilizing LLC on their company website and for marketing purposes.

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How do I Know if My Lawn Has a Disease? http://www.greenlawnfertilizing.com/2017/05/know-lawn-disease/ Thu, 11 May 2017 14:00:12 +0000 http://www.greenlawnfertilizing.com/?p=7528 Lawn diseases come in a variety of different forms. Educate yourself by reading this rundown of common lawn diseases in our area so you can make an educated diagnosis.

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lawn diseaseEvery lawn, no matter how healthy, is susceptible to disease. And when your lawn is suffering, you know it. Several factors can make a lawn struggle, so lawn disease comes in several forms. It’s important to recognize the various possible signs. Here’s a quick guide to identifying our area’s most common lawn diseases:

Lawn Diseases

  • Anthracnose: discolored patches in the lawn that range in color from yellow to red. With time, these patches spread and the roots turn black in color.
  • Brown Patch: large patches of yellowing, brownish grass with dark rings outlining them.
  • Dollar Spot: small patches of dead grass. True to their name, these patches are typically round and the approximate diameter of a silver dollar coin.
  • Fairy Ring: this fungal disease can consist of either mushrooms or dead grass forming circles in the grass.
  • Lawn Rust: a rusty, orange-colored powder that coats grass blades.
  • Leaf Spot: brown and black spots with tan centers that form on grass blades, killing the blade. This is usually followed by a melting out phase in which a red mold takes over the affected grass.
  • Pink Snow Mold: matted circles of grass covered in pinkish-colored mold. Found anywhere on a grass blade, from the root to the crown.
  • Pythium Blight: dark, irregularly shaped patches of greasy grass that look yellow and wilting when dry. These patches grow together to form larger streaks.
  • Red Thread: a fungal structure resembling a thread that grows on the grass blades.
  • Slime Mold: irregularly shaped patches of gray-yellow dust coating the grass blades.
  • Snow Mold: brown, dead grass with circular patches of pink-gray mold.
  • Spring Dead Spot: dead, matted, flattened grass forming circles and semi-circles on a lawn.
  • Stripe Smut: thin yellow stripes growing along the veins of the grass blades. These eventually turn dark, shredding and curling the blades, making the turf look short and ragged.
  • Summer Patch: patches of dead grass that form rings or semi-circles with a bronze-colored outline. The turf within these rings usually suffers and eventually dies.

Lawn Disease

If you believe that your lawn is suffering from one of these conditions, look no further for help than the lawn experts at Green Lawn Fertilizing. We have years of experience in diagnosing and treating lawn diseases of all kinds. Schedule a free estimate for lawn care today by calling us at 888-581-5296.

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What are Chinch Bugs and How Do I Get Rid of Them? http://www.greenlawnfertilizing.com/2017/05/chinch-bugs-get-rid-them/ Thu, 04 May 2017 14:00:50 +0000 http://www.greenlawnfertilizing.com/?p=7510 Chinch bugs are known for ravaging lawns across the tri-state area. This damage can be contained to patches, but it can also kill an entire lawn. Here's how to identify chinch bugs and get rid of them once and for all.

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Chinch bugChich bugs are known for ravaging otherwise healthy lawns. Their damage becomes apparent when a lawn takes on drought-like symptoms (regardless of the amount of rain your area has received). Only upon close inspection of the grass are chinch bugs visible. The damage they cause is from sucking the moisture out of the grass blades before injecting them with a poisonous toxin. This destruction can be contained to patches, but it can kill entire lawns, too. To save your lawn, it’s important to act immediately once you’ve discovered an infestation. Here’s more about identification and how to get rid of chinch bugs.

What are Chinch Bugs?

Chinch bugs are tiny, measuring about 1/5″ in length. This makes them difficult to spot with the naked eye. Here are two methods for confirming the presence of chinch bugs in your lawn:

  • Get down! No, don’t dance. Get on your hands and knees to look eye level with where your grass meets the soil. This is where you’ll spot chinch bugs at work, eating away at the base of your grass blades.
  • Use a coffee can. If getting on your hands and knees isn’t an option, there is another way to detect a chinch bug presence. Create a tube by cutting off both ends of a coffee can and push it into the soil so it goes a few inches into the ground. Next, fill it with water. If there are chinch bugs in your soil they’ll eventually start to float to the surface.

How to Get Rid of Chinch Bugs

When treating chinch bugs yourself, liquid insecticides are your best bet. Late summer is the best time to apply a treatment. First, remove thatch so the product can reach the roots, then read the product label thoroughly. Many products require a good watering after application, but every insecticide is different, so be sure to follow the instructions given.

We Can Help

At Green Lawn Fertilizing, we’ve seen first-hand the damage that chinch bugs can do. Let us help you identify and fight an infestation. Give us a call at 888-581-5296 for a free estimate today.

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How to Fertilize Your Lawn http://www.greenlawnfertilizing.com/2017/04/how-fertilize-lawn/ Thu, 27 Apr 2017 14:00:39 +0000 http://www.greenlawnfertilizing.com/?p=7491 Fertilizing is a necessary part of maintaining a healthy, disease-free lawn. Create a yard with green, gorgeous grass by learning how to effectively fertilize your soil. Here’s how to fertilize your lawn.

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fertilize your lawnFertilizing is one of the most important parts of maintaining a healthy, patch-free lawn. Besides making it look great, fertilizing helps prevent lawn disease and pest infestations. Create a yard with green, gorgeous grass by learning how to effectively fertilize your soil. Read on to learn more about how to fertilize your lawn.

Test Your Soil

Purchase a home soil-testing kit at your local nursery to determine the type of fertilizer you’ll need.

Purchase Product

Buy fertilizer at the same place you get seed, lime, and other lawn supplies. Read the package instructions to find the desired spread rates, adjust the spreader setting accordingly, and fill it with the fertilizer.

Use a Spreader

Avoid spreading product by hand. Instead, invest in a walk-behind drop spreader to evenly distribute the product. Larger lawns require a broadcast or rotary spreader. Test the spreader before using it by opening and closing the mechanisms to ensure that it is functioning correctly.

Start with the Perimeter

First, apply a header strip of fertilizer around your lawn’s perimeter.

Appy the Fertilizer

After the perimeter strip, distribute the product evenly throughout the rest of the lawn. Apply the fertilizer in a consistent pattern, avoiding overlap. Walk at a normal pace and avoid stopping—over applying fertilizer can result in a chemical burn. Speeding can result in inconsistent distribution.

Cleanup

Immediately after application, return any unused fertilizer to the bag. Then hose down the inside and outside of the spreader. Use a spray lubricant on the wheels and other moving parts.

Water the Lawn

Finally, help your soil absorb the fertilizer by giving the lawn a thorough watering.

Need to Fertilize Your Lawn? We’ve Got Your Back

At Green Lawn Fertilizing, we’ve tended to lawns and yards of all kinds. Trust us to complete the fertilization process so you can enjoy healthy grass year-round. Give us a call today at 888-581-5296 for a free lawn care quote.

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How to Get Rid of Thatch http://www.greenlawnfertilizing.com/2017/04/how-to-get-rid-of-thatch/ Thu, 20 Apr 2017 14:00:41 +0000 http://www.greenlawnfertilizing.com/?p=7473 Thatch occurs when grass clippings, stems, shoots, and roots accumulate on the soil around grass roots. When excessive thatch layers build up, it makes it more difficult for grass to absorb the nutrients it needs. Here's how to get rid of thatch.

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Dethatching lawnThatch is the buildup of organic debris on a lawn. It occurs when grass clippings, stems, shoots, and roots accumulate on the soil around grass roots. Thatch is usually a result of compacted soil, overwatering, or overfertilizing. When excessive layers of thatch build up, it’s more difficult for grass roots to absorb the nutrients it needs, making a lawn more vulnerable to lawn disease and certain pests. Regular dethatching is necessary to promote healthy grass. If thatch is less than 1/2″ thick, aerating the soil might be your better option. Here’s how to get rid of thatch.

Dethatch

On a dry day, use a thatch rake or a stiff-tined rake to comb through the grass in a back-and-forth motion applying enough pressure to reach the bottom layer of thatch and slightly penetrate the soil. Larger lawns often require dethatching machines. Rent or buy one at your local garden supply store and put it on a low setting to collect all the thatch. Run the machine in several different directions to ensure complete thatch removal.

Collect the Thatch

Now it’s time to get rid of the thatch you’ve collected. Use a rake to gather the thatch onto a tarp or into lawn waste bags. Either compost or throw away the collected debris. Be sure not compost chemically treated grass, however.

Aerate and Seed

Dethatching might leave your lawn looking bare and/or patchy, so reseeding is often necessary. Before reseeding, aerate your soil to allow the soil and existing roots to absorb water, sunlight, fertilizer, and other nutrients. Spread seeds where there are bare spots on the lawn and water thoroughly until the new grass has established itself.

We Know How to Get Rid of Thatch

The lawn technicians at Green Lawn Fertilizing are experienced in dethatching acres upon acres of lawns. Trust us to thoroughly remove thatch from your lawn in addition to performing a number of other lawn care tasks. Contact us today at 888-581-5296 for a free quote and say goodbye to the thatch on your lawn!

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