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ACT FAST TO SAVE YOUR SALT DAMAGED LAWN! FAST ACTION is your best bet to assure that road salt doesn’t have a chance to damage that verdant lawn you remember, and crave, now that spring is here. The salts applied to clear our roads and keep us from slipping on winter ice can do severe

Those unsightly patches of pink or gray spring snow mold on your lawn are not what usually come to mind when the spring thaw indicates it’s time to get rid of our “winter grays” and prepare for spring.  However, dealing with this problem early can allow you to get on with enjoying green grass and

All too often, we find that even with the best care and maintenance, our lawns show signs of Japanese Beetle grub damage. It is really frustrating to see your lawn being infested with lawn grubs or curl grubs. These lawn grubs are white C-shaped grubs with a black or brown head. They are actually the larvae of

All About Snow Mold Are you having trouble with snow mold on your lawn? After the snow has completely melted in your yard, it may leave some undesirable effects on your lawn. It is important to note how this lawn disease happens. Continue reading to understand now mold, its underlying causes, symptoms, cure and prevention.  

The term “sod webworm” refers to a group of closely related insect species whose larvae attack bluegrass and other turf grasses. Each species has a different life cycle, and sod webworms consume many types of grasses and even broad-leaved plants. Many sod webworms are in the genus Crambusa, and adults of this group are called

  How Do I know If My Lawn Is Dead Or Dormant? No doubt about it, this has been a tough summer for turf grass. Many of you are seeing turf damage. But is your grass dead or just dormant.  It’s not always easy to tell, but here is a list of things to look

Japanese Beetle R. Chris Williamson, UW Turf and Ornamental Specialist, UW-Extension   The Japanese beetle, Popillia japonica, is considered the single most important turfgrass-infesting pest in the United States. It was first discovered in the U.S. in southern New Jersey in 1916. Japanese beetles occur in every state east of the Mississippi River except Florida.