The Key to a Healthy Lawn: Fertilization and Weed Treatments

  • By 7016412154
  • 20 Feb, 2017

You know a healthy lawn when you see one – it’s thick, lush, and the color is vibrant; however, growing a healthy lawn of your own doesn’t always seem easy to attain. Here in the Midwest, our lawns run the risk of high weed-to-grass ratios and nutrient deficiencies that can leave lawns looking barren. The good news is that with proper turf fertilization and weed control processes in place, your lawn can thrive year after year. With spring just around the corner, now is the best time to start thinking about and planning for the coming growing season!

Fertilization

 One aspect of maintaining a healthy lawn is making sure there are enough nutrients in the soil – this is where fertilization plays an important role. A fertilizer is any product that contains at least one or more of the nutrients necessary for healthy plant and lawn growth, the most common of which include nitrogen, phosphorous, and potassium. Deficiencies in any of these key nutrients have an impact on the lawn: for example, lawns lacking nitrogen will have stunted growth, more weeds, and the color will become yellowish-green. The best way to implement fertilization is to take a balanced approach throughout the year based on weather and type of grass.

Spot Treatments for Weed Control

Lawn weeds, such as crabgrass and dandelions, are another persistent challenge when trying to maintain healthy turfgrass. Weeds, by nature, are invasive and spread quickly as they compete with your existing lawn and plants for nutrients, water, sunshine, and shade. Because these invasive weeds are damaging to the overall health of your turfgrass, it is highly recommended to take a proactive approach to weed control. Prevention through the use of pre-emergent methods, proper mowing, the right amount of hydration, and effectively timed post-emergent herbicides all contribute to a high-quality, healthy yard.

The Benefits of a Healthy Lawn

 There are many benefits to having a turf fertilization and weed control plan in place when spring rolls around. Having this plan will ensure that your lawn will get the treatment it needs at the right time. Some of the more apparent benefits include a thicker lawn with less weeds, better color with faster green up, and an increased resistance to disease and insects. Beyond these basic perks, it is important to note that healthy grass is beneficial for the environment, your community, and your home! Here are just a few examples:

  • Increased Property Value: Investments in the outdoor aesthetics of your home have a direct impact on property value and curb appeal.
  • Improved Air Quality: Well-maintained lawns clean and purify the air by removing carbon, trapping dirt and dust, and supplying oxygen.
  • Improved Water Absorption: Healthy grass absorbs more water from rainfall and reduces the amount of water runoff.
  • Reduced Levels of Noise: Healthy lawns act as a natural barrier and can reduce the noise levels around your home.
  • Reduced Temperatures: Lush grass is like a natural air conditioner and offers cooler temperatures than other surfaces such as pavement.

We’re Here to Help!

Here at Lawrence Landscape, we understand the importance and time sensitivity around lawn fertilization and weed control. With spring right around the corner, now is the best time to start planning ahead for your fertilization and weed control needs. Our team is here to help that when the nice weather rolls around, you can spend less time doing lawn care and more time enjoying the outdoors with friends and family. Contact us  today for more information!

Lawrence Landscape - Blog

By Bita Porubsky 22 Dec, 2017

The thing about most new year’s resolutions is that they rarely last, even for those of us with the best of intentions. That’s why here at Lawrence Landscape, we like to make resolutions that we know we can keep – resolutions that are geared toward giving our clients the beautiful, functional lawn and landscape they deserve! Winter is a great time to start planning for 2018 projects, so we put together a short list of things you can be resolute in improving this year.

Resolution #1: Get the Landscape of Your Dreams 

Regardless of what your dream landscape involves, starting the design process during winter helps ensure that when spring rolls around you’re planning your next get together, not your next home improvement project. That means more time spent with friends and family on the patio, more time grilling in your outdoor kitchen, and more time relaxing by the fire pit! Looking for ways to add texture, color, and seasonal interest into your landscape? New plant materials, mulch, and decorative boulders are a great way to accomplish this goal!

Lawrence Landscape is a full-service landscape provider, so we’re to help with plantings, construction, design, and more. Learn more about our landscaping services here .

Resolution #2: Get That Lawn in Tip-Top Shape

Your lawn and landscape require year-round maintenance to stay healthy and in good-growing condition. Make sure that you have the tools and plan in place to keep up with fertilization, weed treatments, mowing, and aeration in 2018.

Lawrence Landscape offers comprehensive lawn services, helping you grow, keep, and maintain the ideal landscape you desire. Learn more about all the services we offer here .

Resolution #3: Get the Irrigation System You’ve Been Wanting

Maintaining a beautiful landscape requires proper hydration, which makes automated irrigation an absolute must-have. Efficiency and conservation are among the many benefits of a properly designed and programmed irrigation, so this year vow to leave the hose rolled up and get your very own system installed!

Lawrence Landscape is a full-service irrigation system provider, meaning we design, install, service, and repair systems. We are proud to partner with Hunter® irrigation systems to bring you the highest quality irrigation systems on the market. Have a different brand in your yard? We can service it! Learn more about our irrigation programs here .

New Year, New You!

Bring in 2018 with a solid plan for your lawn and landscape. Lawrence Landscape has been serving Lawrence and the surrounding areas for over 30 years, giving us the experience and knowledge to help you with all your lawn and landscape needs. Whether you’re looking for irrigation solutions, lawn care services, landscape design, or just some professional know-how, get in touch with us today!

Looking for ideas? Browse our online gallery ! There is truly no project too big or too small. Let’s get started on your plans!

By Bita Porubsky 22 Dec, 2017

According to a study commissioned by the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA), people spend an average of 90% of their time either indoors or in a motor vehicle. Ninety percent! That’s huge! The requisite for human survival has become less dependent on being outdoors, driving us into warmer, safer, more controlled environments. And while being warm, safe, and relatively in control are very good things, there are unintended consequences that come with this state of being.

As landscapers and self-proclaimed outdoor enthusiasts, we wanted to learn more about this 90% statistic and see what methods we could use to help our clients and community become more attuned with nature. We listened in on a webinar about biophilic design presented by Rebecca Lindenmeyr, a WELL-AP certified Ecological Designer. Here is some of what we learned!

What Is Biophilic Design?

The most basic definition for biophilia refers to humankind’s innate biological connection with nature. Biophilic design is the term used for any structural design that connects and surrounds us with nature. According to the Kaplan Nature Attention Restoration Theory, when people are separated from nature, they become sad, sick, and slow. Alternatively, when people can interact with (and become immersed in) nature, they have positive biochemical and physical responses. Biophilic design then aims to bring nature into the places we find ourselves most often -- places of work, shopping, healing, living, and learning.

There is a lot of fascinating, technical information about biophilic design, but for the sake of time we won’t include all of it in this write up. If you are interested in learning more about it, check out the links at the end of this article to aid that exploration.

Small Steps Toward Integration

Not everyone is ready (or able) to take the plunge into a full-fledged biophilic design makeover at their home or business, but that doesn’t mean you can’t start taking small steps to incorporate more nature into your life. Here are a few ways that you can achieve this sort of integration at your home or business:

At Home: Patios & Pergolas

By 7016412154 22 Nov, 2017

As the seasons change here in Kansas, so does our to-do list in the yard. Aside from shoveling snow, one of the most common (and important) things to tend to is winter pruning of deciduous trees and certain varieties of shrubs. Keeping in mind that the maintenance and care of individual plants and trees may vary, here are some reasons why winter pruning in is beneficial to your landscape. 

The Benefits of Winter Pruning in Kansas

  • Pruning in winter can improve the safety around you home. By this time of year, most (if not all) of the leaves have fallen. This makes it is easier to pinpoint problematic areas on your trees and shrubs. Take this opportunity to cut back any broken or sagging limbs that could pose a threat to your property. The last thing you need is a limb falling onto your roof (or you) to set off the new year.

  • Pruning the right plants at the right time promotes healthy regrowth. Pruning lets sunlight and air into the center of the tree or shrub, which in turn will help promote health when the growing season comes back around.

  • Pruning in winter will reduce stress of pruning on the plants. In our area, deciduous plants are dormant throughout winter, so cutting them back them during the colder months will significantly reduce the stress associated with pruning.

  • Prune while insects and disease are not active. Fresh wounds on trees are susceptible to being attacked by insects and disease during warmer months, so taking advantage of the colder temperatures will work in favor of your tree’s health.

There are always exceptions to the rule.

It’s important to remember that pruning guidelines vary based on the variety and type of tree or shrub in question, as well as local climates. With so many varieties of plants out there, we can’t go into specifics on each of them in this post.

If you have questions about how and when to prune your particular trees and shrubs, the best thing you can do is reach out to a professional . Our team is full of plant lovers and horticulturists, and we’re always happy to help answer your questions.

Stay Warm. Let Lawrence Landscape Take Care of Your Winter Pruning and Landscape Maintenance

Want to take the hassle out of pruning your trees and shrubs? We can help with that too! Let our team of experts here at Lawrence Landscape take care of your winter pruning in Kansas. Contact us today to get started!

By 7016412154 22 Nov, 2017

Newly planted trees are typically staked to provide additional support until the tree has established a root system strong enough to serve as its own anchor.  These stakes are only intended as a temporary aid. It’s important to remove them a year after planting, or after one full growing season. If trees are left staked for too long, the stakes can end up hindering growth, so don’t forget about them! If you have any questions or concerns regarding your trees and stakes, don’t hesitate to contact us .

By 7016412154 22 Nov, 2017

Beyond the excitement surrounding the holidays, the onset of winter can leave folks feeling a bit lack luster at times. The vibrant colors of summer and fall have faded away. The trees have shed their leaves, leaving them bare and dormant. It seems like everything in nature has settled into varying shades of gray. Landscapers are optimists, if nothing else, always seeking to find beauty in our surroundings. Considering all this, it’s the perfect time to pay homage to one of the shining stars of the winter landscape: ornamental grasses!


What’s so great about ornamental grass?

Ornamental grasses are low maintenance. These grasses need very little care overall. Once a year in early spring before new growth emerges, they need to be cut back to about 6” from the ground, depending on the size of the grass. Once they’re established, some grasses require little extra water, depending on the variety. Like all new plantings, they do require watering to get them established. Ornamental grasses also benefit from being seasonally fertilized, but it’s not required.

Ornamental grasses provide seasonal interest. The visual and textural characteristics of ornamental grass make them a great addition to residential and commercial landscapes. Depending on the variety, these grasses are vibrant variations of green in the spring and transition into warmer tones of orange, red, and tan when fall arrives. Barren winter landscapes can be transformed by incorporating these plants of varying height, tone, and texture.

Ornamental grasses are practical, too! Beyond the aesthetic appeals of grasses in your landscape, the height of some ornamental grasses makes them ideal as a natural screen to improve privacy. The sound of the grass rustling in the wind can also help block out unwanted sources of noise pollution.


A few favorites from the mouths of landscape designers

We took an informal poll around the office to see if we could identify a few of our favorite ornamental grasses. Here’s what we came up with! 

  • “The Blues” Little Bluestem Grass – We all agree that this grass is a must have. This grass stays small, approximately 2-ft tall and wide, and it has blue-green foliage that turns orange-red during the fall. Little Bluestem Grass works great for mass plantings and looks stunning in a native landscape. It’s also great to use for wildlife – it provides cover and is a food source for birds!

  • Karl Foerster Feather Reed Grass – This has always been one of our favorite grasses to use! It’s a clumping grass that keeps to itself and is medium in size. It’s green and the grass reaches about 2-ft tall and wide. The plumes are yellow in color and grow to be about 5-6-ft above the grass itself. This is another great grass to use as an accent by entryways or in masses in your landscape.

  • Shenandoah Red Switch Grass – We love this grass for its tight, up-right structure and its bright red colors in the fall. Shenandoah Red reaches about 3-ft tall and gets about 2-ft wide.


Start planning for next year

It’s too late in the year to start planting ornamental grasses now, but it’s never too late to start planning! Figure out what your vision for your landscape is, gather up some inspiration from sites like Pinterest or Houzz, and create an action plan for getting things done. Need help developing a vision, finding inspiration, or fulfilling those dreams? The full-service team at Topeka Landscape is here to help you create your ideal landscape. Give us a shout today!

By 7016412154 01 Nov, 2017

As fall progresses in northeast Kansas, cooler soil temperatures create ideal conditions for planting bulbs that yield spring-blooming perennials. Getting these bulbs safely into the ground by the end of November (weather dependent, of course) will result in bursts of vibrant color when spring rolls around – a welcomed sight for sore eyes. Are you looking for ways to improve your curb appeal and add visual interest to your landscape? Check out 4 of our team’s favorite spring-blooming perennials that can do just that!

Hyacinth– Add rich hues to your landscape with these fragrant spring bloomers. Hyacinths do best when planted in areas where they will receive full sun. Their tall, spikey stalks also provide great visual contrast with other spring bloomers on our list of favorites! Pro Tip: Group hyacinths into large groups to maximize their fragrance!

Tulip– These cup-shaped beauties are available in nearly every color and herald the onset of spring. Tulips thrive in well-drained soil and should be planted in areas with full-sun exposure. Pro Tip: Interplant tulips with daffodils to help ward off hungry squirrels and deer that love snacking on them.  

Daffodil –Celebrated as one of the longest-living bulbous perennials, daffodils are said to easily out-live the people who plant them! Daffodils prefer neutral soil with good drainage and bloom best when grown in full sun. Pro Tip: Interplant these with grassy plants so that when the perennial’s foliage turns yellow, you can minimize the visual impact on your landscape.

Crocus –Low-growing, adaptable, and vibrant, crocuses in bloom are one of the first natural indicators that spring is right around the corner! As with other bulbous perennials, the crocus prefers well-drained soil and full-sun exposure. Pro Tip: Incorporate and layer crocus with other spring-flowering bulbs that will bloom at different times and that have different heights to create longer-lasting seasonal interest.

Important info on caring for bulbs after they’ve bloomed

One of the most important things to understand about bulbous perennials is how they store their nutrients. After these forms of perennials bloom, their foliage will soon turn yellow and wilt. While you may be tempted to cut these back after their done blooming, please don’t! The plants need time to move their nutrients back down in the bulb, and cutting them back too quickly will decrease the amount of nutrients the bulb can store for future use. This will impact the flower quality of the bulbs in the future.

Make your landscape colorful throughout the seasons!

Our team of horticulturalists and plant enthusiasts love to talk about plants and their care. Do you have ideas or goals for your landscape? Let our team work with you to make those dreams a reality. From landscape design and installation to routine maintenance and irrigation, our team is here to help bring your outdoor imagination to life! Let’s start planning today!

By 7016412154 27 Oct, 2017

We are out and about turning off irrigation systems in preparation for winter, but it’s important to remember that your plants will still need water throughout late fall and into winter! Proper hydration helps plants with root development and encourages them to flower and mature when growing season rolls back around. Even as plants go dormant during winter, you’ll need to keep up with watering them. With dry air, fluctuating temperatures, frigid wind, and low amounts of precipitation, winter watering is critical to avoid winter desiccation and for the survival and health of young trees, shrubs, and plants in your landscape.

Methods To Ensure Your Plants Stay Hydrated

The best approach to protecting plants from winter desiccation is to regularly monitor the moisture levels of the soil in your landscape and deeply water your trees and shrubs between October to March. It's also important to monitor the weather conditions throughout the winter months and water during periods of extended dry weather. Below are tips on important winter watering techniques for your landscape:

  • Plants will not need to be watered as often as during the summer months, but should be watered approximately one to two times per month (weather dependent).
  • Newly planted trees and shrubs need more water than other plant material that has been established for more than one year.
  • To determine if your plants need watering, use a metal rod or a screw driver and probe the soil within the root zone of the plant. If the soil is moist, it should go into the soil easier than if the soil is dry. Also, when the probe is removed from the soil profile, soil will be stuck to the probe if the soil is moist.
  • Water should be applied mid-day when air temperatures are above 40°F. Watering during this time of the day will allow water to soak into the soil profile before temperatures possibly drop back below freezing at night. Windy conditions will cause the soil to dry out faster, so frequent watering would be required at these times.
  • Completely soak the soil around the base of each plant. Avoid water runoff by sticking the end of the hose into the base of each plant. Water trees by turning the water on at a low trickle and placing the end of the hose in multiple spots within the dripline (located between the trunk and the extent of the end of the branches) and beyond if possible.
  • For turf, flowers, and shrubs, water should be applied to at least 6 to 8 inches deep; trees should be watered more deeply (approximately 12 inches deep). Turf should be watered about 6 inches deep from the top of the soil profile.
  • The length of time water should be applied to get the desired soaking depth varies as it greatly depends on water pressure and what watering method is used. Whether it's by hose or by sprinkler, it could take upwards of 4 hours or more per watering application.
  • Hoses and attachments are the best pieces of equipment to use when watering during the winter months. Remember to remove all hoses and attachments from faucets after you're done watering and drain them completely. This safety measure will help to minimize freeze damage to equipment once freezing temperatures return. Do not turn on and use irrigation systems that have been winterized during the winter.

Another way to retain moisture in the soil is to mulch your landscape beds and install tree rings around the base of your trees. This will help keep the soil cool in the summer and warm in the winter, and will also help to conserve moisture levels in the soil throughout the year. Landscape beds and tree rings should be mulched up to 3 inches deep. For tree rings and any trees located in landscape beds, mulch should be pulled back approximately 6 inches from the base of the trunk of the tree to help to prevent the chances of harboring insects and diseases that could be detrimental to the life of the tree.

Lawrence Landscape Is Here To Help!

Keep in mind that the seasons we experience in the Midwest can be very dry, and have prolonged periods of above or below average temperatures. The results these conditions can have on our landscapes can be devastating if not properly tended to. Help protect the beauty of the plants and turf in your landscape by providing them with the adequate amount of moisture needed for their healthy and prosperous growth.

All of the protection measures mentioned above can be done yourself, but our team is always here to help. If you have questions or concerns, give us a call at 785.843.4370 or email us , and let us help with your winter watering needs!

By 7016412154 27 Oct, 2017
With nights growing longer, now is a great time to look at the different types outdoor lighting and figure out which ones are most beneficial for you! First and foremost, it’s important to understand that landscape lighting has several benefits. One major benefit is that you can enjoy your outdoor living space after the sun has gone down. Another is the aesthetic value. With the right lighting, you can create focal points and accentuate your gorgeous landscape in the evenings. Finally, adding outdoor lighting can significantly increase the safety at your home.

Depending on what specific goals you’d like to achieve, there are different types of lighting that will help satisfy your needs! Let’s look at some of the styles that are available.

Uplighting

The term “uplighting” refers to the directional focus of the light. These lights are on (or near) the ground and face upwards, highlighting specific landscape features. They can also be used to accentuate specific areas of your home. Some common forms of uplighting include well lights, wash lights, flood lights, and bullet lights. Uplighting is great if you want to:

• Create dramatic shadows in your evening landscape
• Add depth to walls, corners, and fences
• Create focal points on architectural details, stones, trees, etc.

Path Lighting

Given that their sole purpose is to illuminate a path, this form of lighting is great for safety. Path lighting comes in handy when it’s dark by 6:30 p.m. and you have your hands full with dinner, kids, and groceries. The last thing you need is to stumble on something masked by shadows. Some common forms of path lighting include garden lights, bollard lights, and flush lights. You’ll benefit from path lighting if you want to:

• Enhance home security
• Improve curb appeal
• Mark path boundaries (your plants and shoes will thank you!)

Down Lighting

This form of lighting is installed up high and shines light downward. Because the lighting comes from above, the result imitates natural light and has sometimes been referred to as “moon lighting”. This form of outdoor lighting is great for security, as well as drawing your focus to a specific location, away from distractions. Down lighting may be a good choice if you want to:

• Create focal points in your landscape or yard
• Illuminate the ground beneath a tree
• Draw attention to steps
• Highlight attractive ground cover and flower beds

Smart Technology Meets Outdoor Lighting

Calling all tech lovers – now you can use your smartphone or tablet to control your outdoor lighting systems! Our team has experience with Unique Lighting Systems® and their Light LogicTM cloud-based control systems. We love that these systems provide a way to automate and control outdoor lighting conveniently from your phone or tablet. Light LogicTM has their own list of unique features that include wireless controls for up to four scenes, easy retrofitting into existing lighting installations, and astronomical timing which automatically adjusts dusk and dawn times based on your location.

Let Your Light Shine

Here at Lawrence Landscape, we are well-versed in all forms of outdoor lighting. No matter your need, our team of experts is here to help. Contact us today so we can get started on your outdoor lighting before winter sets in! 
By 7016412154 05 Oct, 2017

Pruning trees and shrubs is a really important part of keeping them healthy. Removing dead, loose, or infected branches and stems from your plants helps control unwanted pests and insects, encourages proper growth, and improves the safety of your property.

So when is the best time to prune in the Lawrence, KS area? Keeping in mind that light pruning can be done any time and that maintenance for individual species may vary, here are some pruning best practices:

  1. Never prune in the fall. Fall is a wonderful time for doing clean ups around the yard, and with leaves falling off surrounding trees and shrubs you may be tempted to cut back the imperfections you see on your trees and shrubs. Don’t do it. Pruning stimulates new growth, and because fall is a time when plants are preparing to go dormant, this can weaken your plants and make them more susceptible to frost and winter damage.
  2. Prune when things are actually dormant.  Winter is one of the best times to prune trees and shrubs that are not going to flower in the spring. If you have plants that flower mid- to late summer, pruning them in winter is best! A few examples of plants to prune in winter include boxwoods, oak trees, hostas, and burning bushes.
  3. Cut back spring bloomers once their flowers fade. Trees and shrubs that bloom in early spring grow flower buds on wood formed the year before. Pruning early-spring bloomers in the fall will reduce the number of spring blooms dramatically, so prune them when their flowers are gone in the spring! A few examples of plants to prune after bloom include lilacs, redbuds, forsythia, and crabapples.

    There are always exceptions to the pruning rule.

    So we just said not to prune spring bloomers until after they’ve flowered, right? Well, that’s not necessarily true for roses, spirea, and butterfly bushes. For these, best practice would be to prune them before they bloom. So how do you know what to do with each individual plant? Our best answer is, it varies!

    It’s important to remember that pruning guidelines vary based on the type of tree or shrub in question as well as local climates. You wouldn’t read this blog if it went into detail about every kind of tree or shrub and how to prune them.

    Do your research. Ask for help!

    If you have questions about how and when to prune your particular trees and shrubs, your best bet is to reach out to a professional ! Our team is full of plant lovers and horticulturalists, and we’re always happy to help answer your questions.

    Want to take the hassle out of pruning your trees and shrubs and have someone do it for you? We can help with that too! Contact us today and let our team of professionals take care of your landscape maintenance.

     


    By 7016412154 05 Oct, 2017

    Happy fall! Alongside Halloween costumes and holiday parties, your irrigation system should be at the top of your priority list. Really! We are working on scheduling winterizations, so be patient and we will be in your area soon. In the meantime, here are some things you can do yourself to maintain the system during the winter weather.

    You can begin to take steps on your own to winterize your system. We strongly recommend hiring a professional, but if you’re in a pinch, these tips will help you out.

     Deactivate Programs and Timers

    If your irrigation system , like most, is equipped with programmable timers and other settings, these will need to be deactivated for the duration of winter to avoid complications. How exactly you go about this may differ somewhat, depending on the model and age of your irrigation system. For most systems, simply placing it in the “off” mode setting will take care of things.

    However, if these options are not available, or your system is not equipped with timer/programming options, you will need to kill power to your irrigation system and shut it off completely. Do be aware that if you do use a programmable system, cutting power will reset and remove all your programming and information. We suggest waiting for a professional if you have a high-tech system.

    PLEASE NOTE : it is important to leave your controller plugged in so that the remote access will still function. If you have questions , just give us a shout .

    Insulate Exposed Pipes and Valves

    Exposed irrigation lines are at a very serious risk of breaking or cracking if temperatures drop too low, which is a very real threat here in Topeka with the kind of winters we encounter. You can use insulating pipe foam tubes, which is readily available in many hardware stores, to protect your pipes. If your backflow device is above ground, be certain to cover it with a towel or blanket if temperatures are forecast to drop below 35 degrees. Try to cover up the entire thing as best as you can.

    In the future, it would be best to consider having a landscaping professional bury any exposed pipes if possible, as it removes much of the risk of needing to re-insulate when your insulation materials wear out.

    Shut Off Water To The System

    If you know where the water shut-off for just your sprinkler system is and are comfortable shutting it off, you can do that at any time you are not using the system and it is recommended if/when the weather is forecasted to have temperatures below 35 degrees.

    Drain Irrigation Pipes

    Any remaining water in your pipes absolutely must be removed to the fullest extent possible to prevent the risk of frozen or burst pipes. The job can be handled a few ways, including automatic and manual drain valves, or by a forced-air removal. However, this job can be very dangerous if mishandled, so we would strongly recommend (if not outright insist) that you have this done by a professional trained in draining irrigation lines.

    Contact Lawrence Landscape for Your Irrigation System Winterization!

    The Lawrence Landscape team is always happy to help, and we plan on doing a lot of winterization this season. We are currently working on scheduling winterizations, so if you have any questions or concerns, please contact us

     


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