Chances are the first thing visitors to your home notice when they come into your yard is your lawn. Whether you are hoping to make a great first impression, you want to increase curb appeal, or it's important to you to have a nice-looking yard, the first place you should start is your lawn. Here are three easy and inexpensive ways to improve the look of your lawn. 1. Cut Your Grass to the Appropriate Height
- Making the decision to add a playground structure to your property this summer is a fun and exciting prospect. It's also one that requires a lot of consideration in terms of the construction and safety of the design. One of the things you need to think about is what kind of border you're going to put around the playground area. For longevity and safety, you may be considering rubber border material.
- You have grass planted and maintained so you can have a lush, springy lawn. However, perhaps you've noticed blights coming up on your lawn. They could present as dead spots or other unsightly blotches. The problems could be pests, such as chafer grubs or chinch bugs, but you could also have a fungus. Snow Mold Snow mold occurs when snow meets grass. Either gray or pink mold becomes active under the snow cover.
- Landscaping is a major responsibility for homeowners. Failing to properly care for your property's landscaping will result in a number of complications for your property. This may include erosion, decreased property values, and other issues. For an unprepared homeowner, there are several tips that should be followed to prevent landscaping complications. Plant Both Summer And Winter Grass The grass will be one of the most important features of your landscaping due to its being extremely visible.
- Are you concerned that a tree on your property could be posing a danger to your family? Even trees that appear healthy could be a problem. The following guide can help you determine if you should be concerned, as well as provide guidance on what to do. There are mushrooms growing on the tree Mushrooms or fungus, like shelf fungus, growing along the trunk or base of the tree could indicate heart rot or a fungal infection of the roots.