Lawn Care Programs
Growth & Health
Lawn Care Specialties
By keeping water and fertilizer away from the roots, hard, compacted soil and thatch reduce your lawn’s ability to breathe. To fix this, a power core aeration can loosen up your soil and help control thatch. Aeration creates thousands of pockets for the soil to catch water, air, and fertilizer, and also increases rooting.
Weed Control & Fertilization
Our fertilization and weed control services are meant to keep your lawn healthy and weed free. We understand no two lawns are the same, which is why we don’t use a one-size-fits-all solution. During our visits, we’ll inspect your lawns for any potential issues as will recommend and execute a fertilization plan based on the specific needs of your lawn.
Disease Control & Treatment
Fungal turf diseases are very common throughout the country and can leave your lawn looking brown or burnt and, in some cases, permanently kill your grass all together. Your lawn is naturally full of fungi and spores, some harmless and some problematic, but the right (or wrong) conditions can cause grass fungus to erupt into a harmful disease. The most common causes of a lawn fungal disease are: Drought. Improper mowing (especially mowing too low) and Compacted soil. Unfortunately, lawn fungus will not disappear if left untreated. The most effective way to manage yard fungus is to use a fungicide and practice good turf management.
Lawn Grubs feed on grass roots and soil and therefore can cause sections of your lawn to die. These pests, often called White Grubs, are the immature form of a couple varieties of Scarab Beetles, such as Japanese Beetles, June “bugs” (beetles), or the European Chafers. These creatures are white, C-shaped, and have soft bodies with legs near the head. In spring, as your grass greens up, look out for brown patches that refuse to turn green. It’s possible these dead patches are due to Grub feeding that occurred the previous fall. To check, lift a piece of your turf. If Grubs are the culprit, the dead patch will roll up like a carpet, or you’ll be able to pull up the grass and see that it has no roots. Grubs eventually turn into adult Beetles and emerge from soil to mate and lay eggs, which hatch into more Grubs.
Frequently Asked Questions
When do treatments begin?
What is Disease Management?
What kind of pests are covered under Pest Control?
If I get the Premium Service, do I still need regular pest control?
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