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5 criteria to evaluate a damaged lawn

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 We can treat a damaged turf with a good dose of tenderness, love and care. Here’s how to assess turf damage and how to fix it.

1. Grass care

Among the reasons for not installing sod is maintenance: to look good and satisfy you, a lawn must be cut, fed and watered regularly. If a lawn needs to be watered daily, it’s a clue that you could try something else there, like a patio or a small fountain.

2. All redone?

Many professional landscapers assess turf quality with a simple half and half method: when more than half of a lawn is covered with weeds, invasive plants, dead parts, or other problems, is generally less complicated to remake the entire surface than to attempt repairs to the room.

3. Alternatives to turf

It may be easier to use a ground cover, especially if your land has a steep slope or large areas of shade. The ground cover does not need to be cut or fertilized regularly and, once established, it requires less sun than a quality turf.

4. A brown lawn

Brown spots can be caused by excessive zeal mowing rather than lack of water. Be careful not to remove more than one third of the height when cutting.

5. A grass under the trees

Under the foliage, the grass can suffer from fungal infection caused by excessive shade and lack of air circulation. Before moving on to drastic measures, prune the bottom branches and see if there are any improvements.

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