Professional Fertilization & Weed Control
At Rancher’s Fencing & Landscaping, we take the health of your grass and soil seriously. Our robust, 8 – application lawn care fertilization plan keeps your lawn fed, your soil healthy, and your grass growing green all year round.
- Round 1 (January – February): Soil test is conducted to determine phosphorus and potassium levels. Additionally, a round of liquid aeration and humic acid is applied to loosen the soil and promote root growth. The humic acid will help balance out the soil pH for better nutrient distribution during the remaining fertilization treatments.
- Round 2 (February – March): We apply a slow-release, nitrogen – based fertilizer with a boost of micronutrients. The slow release fertilizer allows your lawn to be fed over a longer period of time. While the micronutrient boost increases microbial activity to help release those nutrients. This round also includes an iron – based fertilizer to give your lawn that green boost.Additionally, we’ll also be applying a round of a humic acid – based application to add oxygen to the soil that promotes greater nutrient uptake.Finally, we’ll apply a round of liquid dethatch to help remove the harmful lower layer of dead grass, weeds, and roots. This liquid solution breaks down the existing thatch and recycles it into nutrients for your soil.
- Round 3 (March – April): From here on until the end of the year, we’ll continue the same application from round 2 until it’s no long necessary. These routine fertilizer applications are what gives your lawn the sustained growth it needs to flourish.
- Round 4 (April – June): Continued applications from rounds 2 and 3
- Round 5 (June – July): Continued applications from rounds 2 – 4
- Round 6 (July – September): Continued applications from rounds 2 – 5
- Round 7 (September – October): Continued applications from rounds 2 – 5
- Round 8 (November – December): Finally, we close out the year with a fall / winter liquid aeration application with another round of humic acid to promote nutrient distribution during the cool season.