Summer Lawn Watering Guide


To keep your lawn green and healthy, you have to know when and how much to keep it hydrated. That can depend on a variety of factors, like regional climate, grass type, sunlight and more. And with the heat of the summer, it may be more difficult to figure out an optimal watering schedule. Here are our best tips for summer lawn care:

General Tips

• Generally, most lawns need to be watered twice a day, in the morning and night. Your lawn may need more or less watering, so do not be afraid to play around with the frequency. With hot summer days, you may need to water more frequently.

• Water your lawn early in the morning and in the evening. You want to water your lawn during these times, as opposed to when the sun is up, so that the water does not evaporate. If you water your lawn when the sun is up, the water will just be wasted.

• Many (almost all) cities have water restrictions. Take note of the water limits in our city so that you are not breaking any laws.

• Pay attention to the weather. If it is raining, you do not need to water your lawn that day. Besides wasting water, your lawn may become overwatered.

• Watering your lawn is high up on the list of wasteful water activities, so make sure you are just using the amount of water that you need. Take time to observe your lawn as it is being watered, noting where the water ends up. If a good portion ends up on concrete walkways, curbs or the driveway, make sure to adjust.

• Look at your lawn after watering, and take note of any areas where you see puddling of water or places where the water was instantly absorbed. Clay soils, where you would see a puddle of water, cannot easily absorb water. Sandy soils, on the other hand, absorb water very quickly and may need more frequent watering. You can also test you soil with a kit. Take note of what kind of soil you have, and adjust your watering schedule accordingly.

Best Products/Methods for Summer Lawn Care

There are many products out there aimed to help you water your lawn. Here are some of the better ones:

Hose end sprinkler: This type of sprinkler is best for small to medium sized lawn areas. Like its name suggests, it attaches to the end of your hose and helps to evenly disperse the water throughout your lawn. It sits above the ground, and sprays the water in an even pattern .This is a manual sprinkler, so you might want to set an alarm for yourself to turn on and off the sprinkler.

In-ground sprinkler: This is designed to be an in-ground type of irrigation system that delivers water very efficiently. To maximize power, opt for a low-volume, low-angle in-ground sprinkler system. Then, make sure to adjust the angle and placement of the sprinklers so that the water is sprayed on the lawn, covering every inch. Watch the type of spray coming out of the sprinkler too. If it is a mist or fog coming out, then the pressure may be too high.

Rotary nozzle: Also called stream sprays and rotators, rotary nozzles deliver water to your lawn in a slow and even stream. This type of sprinkler is perfect for slopes and anywhere you want deliberate, slow water delivery. Rotary nozzles are designed to work with low water pressure, and will not work as well with high water pressure.

Irrigation timer: Including a programmable timer for your lawn irrigation set up is a great idea, and will save you time and resources. With today’s technology, these timers are becoming more and more “smart,” and some can even set watering schedules based on your climate and rainfall.

Lawnscape has been serving Southern California since 1979. We service turf and ground cover areas, caring for both professionals and homeowners alike. Our summer lawn care services will ensure that the grass will always be greener on your lawn


How to Aerate Your Lawn


You don’t need to be a gardening expert to know that aerating your lawn is important. And because there are many different ways to aerate your lawn, you don’t need to be an expert to perform this important task either. There are many approachable, DIY methods for people of any skill level.

The Best Method

There is a bit more to aerating the lawn than just punching holes into the ground. There’s a right way to aerate your lawn, and there is definitely a wrong way. Let’s start with the right way: actually removing the soil cores when punching holes into your lawn is the best method. If you just punch the holes but do not remove the soil core, then you will just be compacting soil that is already compacted. Removing the punched out soil will actually allow air to reach into the soil.

Find Your Tools

There are a few different options for tools, either motorized or manual. For small lawns, a manual aerator works best and will produce better results than a motorized aerating tool. You can find tools like this at your local gardening or home improvement store, which usually require foot-power to punch holes in the ground and extract the soil cores. There are spikes that you put on your shoes so that all you have to do is simply walk around your yard. However, those do not remove the soil core.

You can use an automated aerator for bigger areas. They have a circle shaped drum in the front or back that is filled with hollow spikes or cylinders. You can either buy or rent these machines, although renting might be the smarter option. Remember, this is a huge, heavy piece of equipment. When picking it up, bring at least 2 people and have a full, empty truck bed to load it on. You can even consider partnering with neighbors to all chip in for renting one. And make sure to make you reservation early if renting during the busier times – spring and fall weekends.

You can also find an ionized soil conditioner at your local gardening or hardware store to help aerate your lawn. This solution is used on your lawn to help break up the clay and soil particles and helps microorganisms grow to foster healthy soil and digest waste.

If doing it yourself is not something you want to manage, you can always hire a local lawn service to do the job for you.

Aerating Tips

• Go around your lawn and note any places that have sprinklers, shallow irrigation lines, septic lines and buried utilities. Mark them with a flag so that you don’t aerate in that area.

• Leave the soil cores in place after you aerate to decompose. These contain valuable microorganisms to help digest lawn thatch. To help break them up, you can mow over them or lightly rake them.

• After aerating, water your lawn a few extra times. This is especially important when it’s hot or dry outside.

• If the soil is lightly compacted, you probably only need to aerate one time over, following the usual mowing pattern.

• If the soil is very compacted or hasn’t been aerated in the last year, aerate twice, once in the direction of your mowing pattern and again at an angle to the first. You want to aim for 20 to 40 holes per square foot.

• Immediately following aerating, you can fertilize and seed your lawn. for soil that was heavily compacted, consider using a layer of compost that is a quarter inch thick.

Lawnscape has been serving Southern California since 1979. We service turf and ground cover areas, caring for both professionals and homeowners alike. Our fertilization, weed, insect and disease control services will ensure that the grass will always be greener on your lawn.


How to Maintain Seasonal Lawn Care


It can be easy to fall into a routine when it comes to your lawn care. However, your lawn changes throughout the year, so the way you care for it must change to match. This not only keeps your lawn healthy, but also beautiful and in top condition for your enjoyment all year long. Let’s find out how you can get started with seasonal lawn care.


The best way to start your spring lawn maintenance is with a soil test. A thorough soil test should check for soil pH (neutral soil, with a pH of about 6.5, is best for growing turf grass) and phosphorus, nitrogen, and potassium salt (potash) levels. If levels are good, you don’t need to waste time and money applying lime and if not you won’t waste on soil amendments that will be ineffective until the pH is balanced. If you have good soil, all you need to do is apply nitrogen fertilizer. Remember to sweep or blow excess product onto grass from walks and driveways to prevent these chemicals from ending up in water sources.

Next, help your lawn recover from its dormant winter state by mowing, edging, and dethatching. Till or aerate your soil to improve drainage. Finally, get ahead of potential weed problems. Soil amendments are a great start, but you can also apply products like weed and feed fertilizers and pre-emergent herbicides. You should also use effective weeding strategies on weeds as soon as weeds crop up to avoid growing weed problems and lawn damage.


Summer heat can be drying and damaging to lawns everywhere, but especially so in Southern California, but the way you water can massively impact the effectiveness of your efforts. Water early in the morning, before 9 am or late in the evening after temperatures have dropped to allow more water to be absorbed into the soil instead of evaporating. It’s also more effective to water for half an hour every other day than to water daily for a few minutes, as this allows the water to reach the lawn’s roots.

Take the opportunity to stay out of the heat by letting your grass grow longer between mows. Longer grass shades and protects the soil, keeping it hydrated and promoting the retention of nutrients.

However, a healthy lawn can attract pests and encourage the growth of fungus and diseases, especially if the lawn has excess moisture, so keep a careful eye out for these problems so that you can quickly nip these problems in the bud. For severe pest problems, professional intervention may be the best option.


Fall is the ideal time to help your lawn recover from summer damage and begin protecting your lawn before winter arrives. Reseed any damaged spots and, if you have heat resistant turf, consider over-seeding your lawn to help increase survival during winter. Aerate before seeding to help new turf put down roots and improve resistance to winter damage. Fertilizing after aerating add extra nutrients to your soil and allow these nutrients to further penetrate the soil, helping your turf to survive the winter. Start to cut grass shorter than usual. Short grass will survive the winter better, but cutting too short too quickly can be harmful to plants, so do this gradually.

Weeds can be easy to miss during the fall as they grow slower, they can be hidden by fallen leaves, and lawn caregivers become less careful. Be sure to keep up your weed prevention routine to avoid weakening your lawn before cold weather begins.


Southern California winters may be pretty mild, but our turf still becomes dormant during the cold, so it’s still necessary to practice seasonal lawn care to ensure a healthy and beautiful lawn. Applying a layer of mulch can protect the nutrients in the soil during the cooler months. Winter slows the growth of grass, so be careful not to over mow.

You may also want to take advantage of the almost inevitable browning of your lawn with weed control. Weeds are hardier than standard turf grasses, so while your lawn becomes discolored, they tend to stand out in the same bright green they always are. Be careful to use a targeted herbicide or an herbicide shield. Even though your grass is dormant, it can still be damaged by herbicides.

Professional Lawn Care Services

If you’re not sure where to start your seasonal lawn care, a professional lawn care service like Lawnscape might be the right choice for you. Since we started in 1979, Lawnscape Systems, Inc. has been one of southern California’s leaders in lawn care. Lawnscape offers something for virtually every homeowner, and because we only use high quality and EPA certified products, you never have to worry about what products are being applied to your lawn and garden. No matter what you want from a lawn care professional, don’t wait to act. Contact Lawnscape Systems right away to keep your lawn in top shape year-round.


50 Shades of Green


One of the most frustrating aspects of lawn maintenance is making sure your grass stays the same length, color, and thickness throughout. Maintaining a balanced, consistent looking lawn can be a challenge, especially if you can’t tell what’s causing the discoloration or inconsistency. Fortunately, most inconsistently grown or patchy grass can be easily remedied with a little knowledge and some easy DIY steps.

Deeper Green Spots

If you have patchy grass that is deep green, and much more vibrant than the surrounding turf, your first instinct may be to ignore it, or try and figure out why the rest of your grass appears to be lagging behind. This instinct can sometimes be correct; it’s possible you just have some exceptionally healthy grass in one or two areas due to soil or watering inconsistencies that aren’t much to worry about. On the other hand, a patch of deeper green grass can be a sign that there are some issues going on that may take some time and effort to deal with.

Most commonly, you may see some deeper green patchy grass in areas that get more shade during the day. If you have one section of your lawn that’s getting less sun, it’s possible that area of turfgrass is simply getting more water to its roots than other areas of your lawn. If this is the case, you may want to test your watering system, and make sure you’re getting enough water, around 1 to 1.5 inches, to your grass. If your lawn is getting at least this much water, you may want to think about watering more in areas that get excessive sun, as you may be dealing with drought conditions that are disrupting your lawn’s growth patterns. If you’re not sure if water is the problem, you may want to have your soil tested to make sure nothing else is going on like a lack of nutrients in certain areas of soil.

Dealing with Fairy Rings in Your Grass

If your grass is darker in a large ring-shaped patch, you may have what is known as a fairy ring. Fairy rings are caused by fungal growths that increase the nitrogen content of the soil as they grow and decompose. This can cause darker rings of turfgrass to form, often with thin or brown grass growing just outside the ring. Fortunately, there are antifungals and other treatments that can get rid of the fungus, which will stop the nitrogen buildup in the soil that creates the imbalance.

Brown Grass

If your grass is brown all over, or in large areas, chances are your grass is lacking in one of the key things it needs to grow and remain healthy. The most prevalent of these is water. Without adequate water getting to your lawn’s roots, it can’t grow or repair sun or insect damage, which makes it incredibly important to water your lawn properly.

The second most common cause of widespread brown, patchy grass is improper mowing. If you’re mowing your lawn with dull blades, you’re tearing grass instead of cutting it, which damages or ever destroys the grass blade and makes it very difficult for the grass to grow.

Finally, there are a number of diseases that can cause your lawn to be discolored, but many of these require a professional diagnosis.

Small Brown or Yellow Areas

If you have small brown or yellowish areas in your grass, chances are you have some form of contaminant or impurity that is causing some discoloration. The most common problem is gasoline, solvents, or other harsh chemicals that have been spilled on the grass, in which case the best course of action is to flush the area heavily with large amounts of water, and then re-fertilize and reseed the area, making sure to remove any possible sources of contamination such as leaking containers or spills.

If you have small areas of brown or yellow grass ringed by deeper green grass, chances are there’s an animal or animals urinating on your lawn. Your best bet here is to talk to your neighbors about keeping their dogs out of your yard, and barring that work towards keeping other critters and creatures off your lawn.

Professional Help

If you’ve tried the above, or you’re just struggling to find the time or energy to get your lawn to a nice, even shade of green, it may be time to consider calling in the cavalry. Lawnscape Systems offers a wide variety of lawn services to get your lawn back to its healthiest, greenest state. Contact us today to set up a consultation to find out more about what Lawnscape can do to help improve your lawn.


Weed Removal: A Novice’s Guide


Weeds create huge problems in lawns and gardens. They ruin the appearance of carefully planned and styled lawns, but they can also crowd out desired plants. Weed removal may seem basic, but if you’ve encountered weeds in your lawn or garden, you know that dealing with weeds is far more difficult than it may initially seem. Weeds by their very nature are able to thrive in all kinds of conditions; so when dealing with them, homeowners need to be thorough and proactive.

Make Sure the Timing is Right for Weed Removal

Homeowners should weed at least once a week. Many homeowners prefer to roam their garden and lawn every other day, pulling any weeds they see as they go, in order to minimize the need for a long weeding session on the weekend. Weeding often prevents weeds from maturing before they are dealt with.

Mature weeds are more difficult to eliminate and are able to spread seeds, worsening your weed problem. If you notice a mature weed but can’t or don’t have the time to deal with it, at least clip the weed down and make sure all flowers are removed to prevent spreading.

Weed When it’s Wet

Weeding is most effective when the soil is moist and it’s easier to remove the complete root system of the weeds. You can wet the soil with sprinklers or a hose. California is in the midst of a drought, however, so many homeowners are unable or unwilling to wet their lawns. Fortunately, there are some ecological alternatives.

Weeding after rain can create similar conditions to wetting the soil. Weeding in the morning while the ground is still dewy is not as effective as weeding after rain or wetting the soil, but it is more effective than weeding while the soil is dry.

Be Careful with Herbicide

Herbicide can be helpful in dealing with weeds, but it can also be tricky. Use a spray collar to help keep the herbicide’s spray limited to its target. You can easily make a spray collar by removing the top and bottom of a metal can. You can also use cardboard pieces to shield plants from spray drift. Never spray herbicide on a windy day. Be sure to identify your weed type or types before purchasing a weed killer, but vinegar can work as an all purpose herbicide in a pinch.

Pull Correctly

If you don’t remove the entire root system when pulling weeds, the weeds will only grow back, so it’s important to pull weeds correctly. To remove the entire weed, grip the plant gently but firmly close to the ground, and then gently pull straight up. The roots may still break off into the ground, but the chances are far lower if you use this method; and this will become less common as you pull more weeds and get a feeling of how much force is necessary when pulling.

Hire a Professional

Even with these weed removal tips, some people may still have stubborn weeds lingering. Others don’t have the time or inclination to deal with weeds. For these people, hiring a professional may be the best option. A professional lawn care service provider can deal with even the most stubborn weeds and other lawn issues with little to no time commitment on the homeowner’s part.

Lawnscape Systems is a Los Angeles based lawn care service that has been in the area since spring of 1979. We now service six southern California counties: Ventura County, Los Angeles County, San Bernardino County, Orange County, Riverside County, and San Diego County.  We strive to provide you with the best possible customer service in addition to the best possible lawn care, and we only use EPA certified products in order to keep your family and the environment safe.

We offer two lawn care programs which are further customized to your location and lawn’s issues. If you struggle with weeds or other lawn issues or simply don’t have the time to take out of your busy schedule to deal with lawn maintenance, contact Lawnscape Systems today to get started.


Biggest Lawn Health Risks in Los Angeles


If you’re concerned about the health of your lawn and how the unique Los Angeles climate can affect it, be sure to keep an eye of out for these common issues that can play a big role in increasing lawn health risks.


One of the biggest threats to the health of your lawn in Los Angeles is a lack of water. When your lawn does not get enough water, your grass begins to lose color and develop a faded appearance. After a while, your grass will begin to wilt, before eventually turning brown due to the lack of water.

Some grass species, such as Ryegrass, are better able to adapt to dry conditions. Others are suited to cooler, wetter climates, and are easily killed off by hot, dry weather.


When you notice your lawn starting to turn brown and losing its lush appearance, your instinct may be to start watering it every day. But watering your lawn too frequently can cause more harm than good.

Ideally, your lawn should be watered three times a week, and should get about a third of an inch of water each time. If you do any more than that, you risk overwatering your lawn. Overwatering can lead to infestations of pests and insects, accelerated weed growth, and an increased risk of fungal infestation; all of which can cause your lawn look dull and sickly, instead of lush and healthy.

Choosing the Wrong Kind of Grass

One of the biggest mistakes people often make when re-seeding their lawn is choosing the wrong kind of grass. In LA, it is important to choose a grass species that is drought resistant and can survive on little water.

Some types of grass, known as cool season grasses, thrive in cooler, wetter climates, while others, known as warm season grasses thrive in warmer climates. Drought resistant, warm season grasses like Bermuda grass, buffalo grass, and St. Augustine grass are ideal for the warm, dry climate of Southern California.

Pests and Diseases

Pest infestations and fungal infections can pose a threat to the health of your lawn. Common fungal infections in southern California include Fusarium blight, which thrives in high temperatures and under drought conditions. Another common lawn disease is summer patch disease, which thrives in overwatered lawns during higher temperatures.

Common pests like chinch bugs and grub worms can wreak havoc on your lawn. Chinch bugs leave yellow patches in your lawn and make your lawn more susceptible to drought damage. Grub worms live in the soil under your lawn and feed on the roots of your grass. Eventually, you will notice brown patches beginning to appear in your lawn.

If you notice signs of fungal infection or insect infestation in your lawn, it is important to get it treated right away.

Mower Mistakes

One of the biggest threats to the health of your lawn can be something as simple as incorrectly mowing your lawn. Many people don’t realize that mower blades need to be sharpened regularly. Mowing your lawn with a dull mower can rip and tear the blades of grass instead of cutting them evenly, which can make your lawn more susceptible to fungal infections.

Another common mistake homeowners make is mowing too short. Ideally, you should not remove more than a third of the blade of grass when you mow. Cutting your lawn too short can increase the likelihood of fungus or other diseases. It can also make your lawn more susceptible to drought damage.

Maintenance Mistakes

Common maintenance mistakes like failing to regularly aerate your lawn can pose a threat to the health of your lawn. Regularly aerating your lawn is important, especially in Southern California, where many people have clay soils, or rock-and-clay mixed soils in their yard. Rock and clay soils are more vulnerable to compaction, and compacted soils are less able to deliver nutrients, water, and oxygen to the root system of your lawn, which can leave your lawn looking faded, wilted, or patchy.

Ensuring your lawn is in good health is imperative to keeping it lush and beautiful throughout the year. With LA’s oft-hot and drought-like climate, it’s highly recommended you call in the professionals if you’re unable to keep your lawn in tip top shape. To eliminate lawn health risks and for all of you lawn care needs, Lawnscape is here to help. Contact us today.


Keeping Your Lawn Healthy This Summer



How to Keep Your Lawn Healthy During Summer

We’re still in summer at the moment, and while the warmer weather is great for BBQs and time at the beach, it isn’t always so good for your lawn. Luckily, there are some simple steps you can take to ensure your lawn stays healthy all year long.

Step 1. Water Appropriately

It might sound strange, but how you water your lawn could make the difference between a lush, healthy lawn, and dead, patchy grass.

For best results, water your lawn between 3 am and 9 am; or late in the evening, after the sun starts to set and the temperature has dropped. This ensures that more of the water is absorbed by the root system, instead of evaporating into the air.

How often you water your lawn is just as important as when you water. Although it might be tempting to water your lawn for 5 or 10 minutes every day, the best way to ensure a lush, healthy lawn is to water less frequently for longer periods.

You should ideally water your lawn for half an hour, three to four times a week, to ensure that the water is able to reach the root system of the lawn.

Step 2. Don’t Mow Excessively

If you want a healthy lawn that will last all summer long, it is important to mow your lawn properly. In cooler weather, it is advised that you keep grass short to prevent disease. But in the warmer summer months, the opposite is true. Longer grass during the summer creates shade for the soil, which encourages growth. Grass that is cut too short can lead to soil that is exposed to the elements, causing it to dry out and lose nutrients, leading to burnt, brown looking grass.

Step 3. Look for Pests and Fungus

One of the things you have to be worried about if you want to keep your lawn healthy and green is fungus. Excess watering can increase the chances of your lawn developing fungus, which can cause burns and brown patches.

Another issue is the grubs from the Japanese Beetles and European chafers that hatch in the late summer. The insects lay eggs that bury into the ground and eat the root system of plants. Unfortunately, homeowners don’t usually know they have a grub problem until brown patches appear. However, you can look for grub by pulling back the top layer of turf. If it separates easily from the soil, and you see small white bumps, you may have a grub problem.

A lawn afflicted with fungus or a grub problem will not go away on its own. Lawnscape offers numerous services including aeration, fertilization, and pest treatment services to keep your lawn healthy all summer long.


Best Practices for a Healthy Lawn


Summer brings a welcome warmth and many hot days. It’s important to ensure that your lawn survives the hot summer days and cool nights.

There are three best practices that you can use to help your lawn stay lush and green even in the heat. Aeration, watering the right way, and proper mowing are the keys to the success of a lawn when the summer heat arrives.

Healthy Lawn Best Practice | Lawn Aeration

Aeration is the practice of digging little pockets of dirt throughout the lawn. This creates pockets which allow air, moisture, and fertilizers to penetrate the soil and helps the grass to grow. The process leaves little dirt pellets on the top surface which will melt back into the lawn after a couple rainfalls or aggressive watering.

Depending on the type of grass you have, it is suggested to aerate in late spring/early summer for warm season grasses, or in the fall for cool season grasses. It is important to aerate while the weather is relatively cool and moist, as to avoid causing stress on the turf and potentially damaging it.

This process should be done prior to fertilizing and watering, so that it can create the pockets for the seeds and water, which will produce a better yield for the turf. Remember to remove all weeds in the grass prior to aerating, as the process will help to spread the seeds throughout the lawn and cause more problem areas to deal with.

Healthy Lawn Best Practice | Lawn Watered the Right Way

The next important practice for a healthy lawn is proper watering technique. It may sound simple, but watering the turf properly may be the difference between a lawn that lasts and one that burns out before the summer is over.

There are a few key things to remember when watering your turf. Firstly, the time that the grass is watered can make a huge difference. Optimal times are either early in the morning, or early in the evening. These are the best times for watering because the temperature is relatively cool and the sun isn’t hitting the lawn directly. As a result it allows most of the moisture to get absorbed into the soil, instead of evaporating due to the sun or wind during the day.

Secondly, the amount of watering that is being done is also important to the lawn’s success. The optimal method is to water the lawns deeply a few times a week. The lawns need to be watered deeply so that the moisture is absorbed into the soil. If you only water the grass for five to ten minutes a day, the water will not penetrate the soil and the lawn will burn out.

In moderate summer temperatures, allowing the sprinklers or irrigation system to run for 20-30 minutes three to four times a week will provide the turf with the necessary water. Now the amount can vary depending on the severity of the heat and watering system. If you are not sure the proper amount, check out the watering table on Lawnscape’s seasonal tips page, which tells you the ideal schedule depending on the temperature and watering system.

And finally, ensure that the lawn is being watered equally. If there are only key areas receiving water, then burnt/brown patches will appear in the lawn. If using a hose or sprinkler, make sure that it is moved throughout the lawn every 20-30 minutes so that each part of the lawn gets the necessary moisture.

Healthy Lawn Best Practice | Proper Lawn Mowing

The final important practice for a healthy lawn is cutting the grass properly. It doesn’t seem difficult on the surface but small changes can make or break a lawn. The mower height should be adjusted depending on the season and conditions. In the cooler months having the mower height lowered will help to prevent disease and provide benefits in the warmer months. Alternatively, during the warmer months, the mower height should be raised so that the grass stays longer, which provides shade for the soil, as well as promoting grown in the turf itself.

If the grass is cut too short in the hot months, it may leave the soil exposed, causing the ground to dry out, as well as stunting the growth of the grass, leading to burned patches. It is also important to alternate mowing patterns to ensure that the grass gets an even cut. If the lawn is mowed in the same direction consistently, it will cause the grass to angle will lead to uneven heights.

Your Healthy Lawn Experts | Lawnscape

By utilizing these healthy lawn best practices, the lifespan of your lawn will outlast your neighbors’ lawns.
If you are unsure of what your lawn needs to maintain healthy growth, contact Lawnscape, the lawn experts who can provide these services and more to ensure your lawn survives hot summer days.

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