Lawn Over Seeding

Lawn over seeding in fall reduces or eliminates competition from summer weedy grasses

Early Fall provides a window of opportunity for North Eastern’s lawn care experts to improve the health and density of your lawn.  Cooling temps allow for the growth of new turfgrass at a time in the season when competition from weeds is less fierce.  Effectively filling in bare spots and improving the diversity of turf types in your lawn is possible when working with your arborist at Northeastern who takes into consideration the growth cycles of the turf you want and weeds you don’t.

Lawn Improvement Considerations

  • What types of grass do you have, which are healthy and which struggle?
  • What varieties of grass best suit your lawns growing environment and which are you currently missing?
  • How long will your grass seed take to germinate and become established?
  • Is there prep work like removing weeds or loosening soil that needs to be done?
  • What are the specific after care steps to help your lawn continue to thrive?

A vibrant and full lawn is obtainable when you work with North Eastern’s lawn care experts who can guide you through these considerations to help you improve an existing lawn or establish a new lawn. In order to keep your lawn looking healthy and attractive your lawn care specialist will provide a professional maintenance program. North Eastern’s lawn care tram will perform a site inspection and identify the growing conditions unique to your landscape, assess the efficiency of your irrigation, perform a soil analysis and select the correct turf seed for the property. We provide natural and pure organic lawn care programs to best fit your needs.

Speak with our lawn care experts to learn how we can help you achieve a beautiful and healthy lawn all season.

Call (888)439-8733 today for a complimentary consultation with our professionally trained and certified ISA arborists..

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Connecticut News Alert

Over the past month, the presence of mosquitoes testing positive for the deadly Eastern Equine Encephalitis virus led to field curfews, warnings and health scares in several Connecticut towns.

The EEE scare began taking shape over the past week when state health officials announced that a second Connecticut resident had died as a result of the virus and that EEE-infected mosquitos were now found in South Windsor. Two Connecticut residents from East and Old Lyme were killed by the EEE virus, officials confirmed. EEE mosquitoes have now been found in 21 Connecticut towns.

Read more to see if your town tested positive

USA Today Article

Here is what the CDC is saying...