North Range Sod offers various fertilizer products to prevent weed growth and maintain a healthy and thick lawn.
10-20-20 Ferilizer Bag
10-20-20 (25kg-55lbs bag) usage 10lbs per 1,000 sq ft
34-0-0 Nitrogen Bag
34-0-0 Nitrogen (25kg-55lbs bag) usage 10lbs per 1,000 sq ft
Agricultural Lime Bag
Agricultural Lime approx 50lbs bag
HOW-TO GUIDE TO FERTILIZER
Proper fertilizer use is crucial for optimal growth and environmental protection. Follow these guidelines:
1. Conduct a soil test to determine nutrient levels and pH
2. Select the right fertilizer based on plant requirements
3. Follow recommended application rates
4. Apply at the appropriate time and distribute uniformly
5. Water lawn adequately after application
6. Follow safety precautions
7. Store fertilizers properly
8. Consult with North Range Sod for personalized advice
To determine how much fertilizer you need for your lawn, you can follow these steps:
Measure your lawn area.
Determine the fertilizer application rate.
Calculate the amount of fertilizer needed.
It's important to note that different fertilizers may have different recommended application rates, so always refer to the specific instructions provided on the fertilizer packaging. Additionally, you may want to consider factors such as soil conditions, grass type, and regional recommendations, as they can affect the fertilization needs of your lawn.
To prevent the risk of fertilizer being washed away by excessive rainfall, it is recommended to schedule fertilization a few days before a heavy rain event or to wait for several days after the rain has subsided. This approach allows the fertilizer enough time to penetrate the soil and be effectively absorbed before the rain can wash it away.
After fertilizing your lawn, it is generally recommended to wait at least 24 to 48 hours before mowing.
For optimal lawn health, it is generally recommended to fertilize your lawn every 6-8 weeks. Regular fertilization is necessary because as the grass grows and is mowed, the soil's nutrient levels deplete and need replenishment. A common schedule involves fertilizing in early spring, late spring, late summer, and just before winter sets in.