With the change of seasons comes a lot of work for homeowners and landscaping professionals. Without the adequate equipment and manpower clearing your property of all the seasonal debris is near impossible.
EVERY SEASON IS DIFFERENT
With the change of seasons comes a lot of work for homeowners and landscaping professionals. Without the adequate equipment and manpower clearing your property of all the seasonal debris is near impossible. Contractor grade equipment allows for effective and affordable collection/removal of debris. Every lawn should seasonal cleanup service in the fall and spring. Every property is distinctive so your lawn care provider should develop a plan to help make your lawn healthy as possible this season. Having a reliable service provider is essential, you do not want to leave your property covered in unwanted debris for a prolonged time.
When springtime rolls around every yard should get a spring clean-up. During these cleanups, all brush, leaves, and sticks should be removed off of your lawn to allow your yard to receive the natural amounts of sunlight and oxygen. Eliminating these items also allow for lawn mowers to be able to cut your property safely. Perennials and shrubs should be lightly pruned to keep shape and/or to promote new growth. In addition, planted beds should be blown out and cleared of leaves and debris that has accumulated during the winter months. This will prepare the beds for a fresh mulch application and provide plants with the same essential nutrients we spoke about earlier. If the homeowner is interested in a mulch application, another essential for a healthy landscape, the spring is a wonderful time to edge the beds. The redefined edge will keep mulch from migrating into the lawn and the soft moist spring soil makes the process minimally invasive to root systems.
WHY SHOULD I GET A CLEAN-UP?
Clearing properties of unwanted mess is critical for the overall health of the turf and plants. Failure to remove said debris could result in the grass and plants being deprived of sunlight and oxygen. Most lawns in Morris County are made up of one or more cool-season grasses. “Cool-season” lawn grasses are so called because they are most active during those periods of the year when the weather is moderately cool. If blessed with enough sunlight, nutrients, water and ideal temperatures that are neither too cold nor too hot, cool-season grasses revitalize themselves. This is when they must “make hay,” strengthening their root systems. But a thick layer of fallen leaves can get in the way of the growth of these grasses. Why? Because, for one thing, the leaves can deprive the grass of one of the critical elements just mentioned: sunlight. If not raked up in time, a thick or matted layer of fallen leaves casts too much shade over the grass below. In addition, moisture trapped by untouched piles of leaves will promote the growth of fungus, mold, and diseases.
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