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Lawn Service

This service can be weekly or bi-weekly, including, mow,

weed eater, edger and blow; it is recommended to cut the grass at level 3" to keep the grass healthy strong and free of weeds 

Lawn Care

This service can be weekly or bi-weekly, including, mow,

weed eater, edger and blow; it is recommended to cut the grass at level 3" to keep the grass healthy strong and free of weeds,


living the life out there 

Sod Installation

Install your lawn immediately upon delivery. Begin watering lawn within 30 minutes of installation. Turf is a living plant that requires ground contact and moisture to survive! In hot weather, begin watering while you are installing. Do not wait until the entire lawn in installed before turning on the water. Begin installing turf along the longest straight line, such as a driveway or sidewalk. Butt and push edges and ends against each other tightly, without stretching. Avoid gaps or overlaps. Stagger the joints in each row in a brick-like fashion, using a sharp knife to trim corners, etc. Avoid leaving small strips at outer edges as they are more susceptible to drying. On slopes, place the turf pieces lengthwise across the slope. To avoid causing indentations or air pockets, avoid walking or kneeling on the turf while it is being installed or immediately after watering. After installing the turf, roll the entire area to improve turf-to-soil contact and remove air pockets

Our Services

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Outdoor Living

Fertilizing & Weed Control

Spraying weeds with a safe herbicide is the first course of action to improve your lawn. Weeds steal water and nutrients from your grass, especially because both plants' roots populate the first few inches of the soil. If you have bare spots across portions of your lawn, you can till these areas to bring any weed seeds to the surface. Watering this bare area, and allowing the seeds to germinate and grow, provides you with another level of defense against weeds. Spraying these newly sprouted weeds with herbicide allows you to stop further weed growth. Your overall weed population is significantly reduced by forcing them to grow and succumb to weed killers.

After spraying the weeds with herbicide, it is good practice to wait at least one week before fertilizing. In fact, your grass needs fertilizing even through the fall and winter. A good rule of thumb is fertilizing at least four times a year, such as every two months during fall, winter and spring. Skipping fertilization during the summer is often practiced because the water to wash the nutrients into the soil, whether from rainfall or watering, may evaporate quickly and impede the fertilizer's performance.

Improving Soil Health

Relying on herbicides for constant weed control is not the best way to maintain your lawn. A healthy, thick grass structure creates a barrier to germinating weed seeds because sunlight cannot penetrate through the blades to stimulate seed growth. Grass blades should stand at least 2 inches tall to retain this barrier against weed seedlings. In addition, keeping a pH meter handy to test your soil is a practical strategy for maintaining your soil. If your soil stays at a pH of 7.0, the grass has the best environment for thick and lush growth.

Weed and Feed Considerations

The lawn improvement marketplace is full of convenient weed and feed products. However, these mixtures do not kill established weeds, rather they use preemergent herbicides to impede weed germination. If you have an established weed problem, avoid the weed and feed mixtures and use the spot spray strategy. Overall, using herbicides and fertilizers separately allows you to control their application closely for the best lawn care.