The ultimate hassle-free landscaping service in Tampa Bay and surrounding counties.
This is a scope of some of the services we provide: GROUNDS MAINTENANCE PROGRAM 1. MOWING - All turf areas shall be mowed once per week during active growing season or as needed during other seasons. During extended rainy or dry periods mowing will take place as conditions dictate. The cutting height will be based on what is horticulturally correct for the turf variety taking into account the season. Excess grass remaining on turf will be racked, light thatch promotes organic decomposition. 2. TRIMMING - Areas inaccessible to cutting equipment will be trimmed with “weed-eaters” and manual trimmers. This includes step areas, poles, along buildings, fences, utility boxes and shrub beds. This service will be provided after every cut. 3. EDGING - All sidewalks and curbs shall be edged every cut as needed to keep a neat appearance. All debris shall be removed from sidewalks and curbs. 4. WEED CONTROL - All seams and cracks in sidewalks and curbs shall be kept weed free through chemical/manual control. 5. LITTER - All turf areas will be policed for litter and trash prior to each cut. ORNAMENTAL PLANT/BED MAINTENANCE 1. PRUNING - All ornamental tree (under 10 feet), shrubbery and ground cover, will be pruned as needed to maintain a neat appearance. Any branches of shade trees inhibiting passage on walkways or streets will be trimmed. (over 10 feet will be an additional charge.) 2. BED MAINTENANCE - All beds shall be maintained weed free throughout the season. Weeds that are under 1.5 inches will be chemically sprayed. 3. MULCHING - Bed areas will be periodically raked to maintain a fresh appearance and remove foreign materials. Periodic inspections will be made to determine the need for additional mulch. (Additional mulch will be an additional charge.) PARKING LOTS 1. To be reviewed each visit for trash, fallen sticks, limbs and other debris. OTHER SERVICES 1. SOD REPLACEMENT 2. PRESSURE WASHER - Driveways and sidewalks
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This month special!! 5% discount (residential only) to customers who pre-pay for a year's worth of services in advance. Pre-payment is a discount, not a contract.
Water-saving tips 1. Choose native plants, which have had centuries to adapt to swings in environmental conditions. 2. Prioritize watering if resources are scarce or conservation is your goal. First soak newly planted lawns, shrubs, trees and perennials stressed by transplanting; then quench annuals, including vegetables and ornamental plants that need water to continue producing; and lastly sprinkle turf that can safely go dormant. 3. Water early in the morning to help plants withstand the heat of the day. Watering later can mean losing a lot to evaporation. Nighttime watering may contribute to fungus diseases. Be sure to check with your local municipality, as some areas may mandate residents water only during designated times on specified days. 4. Use drip irrigation or sweating hoses to water garden beds, trees and shrubs. These methods put the water at the root zone where it's needed. 5. Use a rain gauge or straight-edged container, such as a tuna can, to monitor sprinkler watering. Stop the sprinkler when the can collects the desired level.
Lawn Irrigation How much is enough? This doesn't seem complicated, but there's definitely a wrong way to water your lawn. Many people assume that a little watering every day is the way to go, but you can actually hurt your lawn by watering too frequently and not enough at any one time. Assuming you're growing grasses and plants native to your area, a good rule of thumb is to emulate nature. In much of the eastern half of the United States, a good rainfall might occur once a week on average and last an hour or more. This gives plants a good soaking that goes down to the roots. When you only water for 20 minutes, all you're doing is soaking the surface while the deeper roots remain dry. If you do this too frequently you will also encourage the growth of moss and water-borne diseases. Experts say the optimum amount is one inch per watering session. You can measure this easily by placing an empty tuna can or other small container in the yard and keep the water on until an inch of water is in the container.