- What are the benefits of lawn aeration?
- How can soil compaction damage my lawn?
- What type of fertilizer should I use for my lawn?
- What is the best month to fertilize my lawn?
- Should I fertilize a wet or dry lawn?
- How long does it take granular fertilizer to dissolve?
- How does rain impact my lawn after fertilization?
- Is it okay to fertilize and seed at the same time?
Lawn aeration is the process of perforating the surface of your soil to help water, air, and nutrients better reach your grass roots. It’s an important step in promoting a lush, green lawn.
Soil compaction happens gradually as we walk or drive on our lawns and cause the dirt to get more dense. Learn how it can damage your turf’s health over time and how you can fix it.
Routine fertilization is an important step in caring for your grass. Find out which fertilizer type is right for your lawn by reading through our lawn fertilization tips here.
It’s best to fertilize your lawn twice per year: once in the late summer, and once in early spring. Learn more tips for how to time your fertilization treatment here.
Fertilizing a wet lawn can cause nutrient runoff and make your treatment less effective. Here, we share more tips for getting the most out of your fertilizer treatment.
Most granular fertilizers dissolve within 48 hours, but each product is different. After applying a granular lawn fertilizer, here’s what you need to know to get the best results.
Heavy rain after fertilization can wash away the nutrients and may cause uneven growth – or even burning – on parts of your lawn. Learn more about rain after fertilizer here.
New grass seeds are vulnerable to chemical treatments, including fertilizers. That’s why it’s best to wait a couple of weeks after overseeding to apply fertilizer on your lawn.