Want a greener, healthier lawn? Common wisdom would have us believe the answer is to fertilize – generally in the spring and fall. Is it enough? Do you even need to fertilize? Which nutrients does your lawn need? All good questions, but the first question is, what is your soil’s… Read More»
Overseeding Part II – Proper Preparation Before Overseeding and Proper Care After Overseeding *If you haven’t read Part I – What is Overseeding and Why does it work? Please take a look before going any further! Overseeding, as we shared in Part I, is simply the planting of new seed… Read More»
(If you haven’t done so already, be sure to read our Blog on Aeration https://prolawn.com/blog/let-your-lawn-breathe/ – Overseeding and Aeration go hand in hand!) Part I – What is Overseeding and Why Does It Work? Would you like to your lawn to be thicker, greener, and have greater resistance to disease… Read More»
Give your lawn a breather! Your grass is a plant – one, continuous stretch of green, so it may be easy to forget this fact since it’s not in a pot or a landscape bed, but grass is a plant. And like any plant, it’s roots need oxygen to thrive. … Read More»
We all know bees are important for our ecosystem, but do you know exactly why? Without bees, we wouldn’t have food or flowers. Sounds a bit alarmist, but it’s true. According to the folks at One Green Planet, bees are responsible for pollinating about one-sixth of the flowering plant species… Read More»
Slit Seeding Benefits from ProLawn The lawn is the first noticeable feature of any home or property, and it visually frames the entire space. Unfortunately, maintaining a healthy, lush lawn is no easy feat. Lawns suffer from poor soil, bad weather, pests, and many other issues. Potential problems that weeds… Read More»
Hot weather can take a serious toll on lawns and you may be noticing signs of stress in your turf as the summer wears on.
With Spring here, wiregrass is becoming more and more a frequent problem to deal with.
Nimblewill is another invasive southern weed grass that is becoming a more common problem in our service area.
In general, cool-season grasses need about one to 1.5 inches of water per week to maintain green color and active growth.