We all know that growing plants takes a certain level of TLC. The amount of care a plant needs varies depending on its variety. At a minimum however, plants need a basic amount of proper soil, water, and sunlight.
During the start of the spring season, it is not uncommon to get a call here and there from homeowners who may be wondering what type of weed is growing in their otherwise healthy lawn. Particularly in the early spring, the odds are good that the weed is is poa annua. This grassy weed is also known as annual bluegrass.
Fall is actually the first growing season and gives newly planted grass seeds the opportunity to germinate in the fall and then mature through the spring before the heat of the summer hits. It is also more beneficial than spring seeding because it does not interfere with crabgrass pre-emergent treatments.
We’ve asked our lawn experts to compile everything they know about lawn mushrooms in one place, so you can learn what the presence of mushrooms means for your lawn and find out how to safely get rid of them.
Did you know that lawns in Missouri may require as much as 1 to 1-1/2 inches of water per week from irrigation or rainfall during summer to remain green and actively growing?
Whether your lawn is a small patch of grass or several acres, it’s important to take care of it properly to keep it healthy all year long. The pros at Loyalty Lawn Care know the tips and tricks to keep your lawn green.
Ask any turf specialist this question and you will get a simple response, “It is your crabgrass control.” But how does this seemingly miracle product work, and what does it mean to my family?
Leaves are rapidly falling from deciduous trees so it’s a good time to stop and think about options for handling the litter. Although a scattering of leaves won’t harm the lawn, excessive cover prevents sunlight from reaching turfgrass plants.