Green Lawn Fertilizing – soil

When getting ready to seed your lawn with fresh grass, examining the following variables will help you to choose a grass type that will thrive and hold up to the environmental and physical demands of your particular lawn.

If you’ve ever really looked closely at your lawn, you’ve probably noticed that it looks a little strange in places. Maybe some areas are sparser than others, some yellower or browner than others and some where you’re not even sure the ground cover is grass. Learn about the causes behind and solutions to various types of previously inexplicable lawn weirdness below.

These invasive surface feeding insects will suck your grass blades dry. If not cared for in a professional manner, your grass blades will be injected with a poison that slowly kills them. They can and will kill patches or your entire lawn if not treated for. But, you can get even with professional surface feeding insect control today!

Watering your lawn can be a delicate process. You need to make sure that your grass is getting enough water, but you also don’t want to over water, nor do you want your grass to starve in the heat.

Finding out about the soil quality of your lawn can tell you why your lawn’s plants grow the way they do, as well as how to make your lawn healthier and more visually attractive. Below, you’ll learn three methods you can use to test your lawn’s soil yourself, and how to use the results you get to improve the look of your lawn.

Trees and shrubs are normally self-sufficient lawn plants that require little to no attention. However, new shrubs and shrubs faced with poor soil conditions may need your help, in the form of tree and shrub fertilization treatments. Find out if your trees and shrubs are ready to be fertilized.

Green Lawn Fertilizing offers dedicated lime applications, responsible for raising the soil pH. Lime can help improve availability of nutrients and supply calcium and thus help the turf grow better.

pH is the degree of acidity of your soil and can range from 0 to 14. Soils below 7.0 become more acidic due to both human and natural activities.