Florida (Central and South) lawns maintenance and troubleshooting.
Work experience in Garden and Technical Sales (Ace Hardware and Lesco). L&O Spray Technican/Horticulturist/Tree permitting (Local Municipality). Commercial Landscape Maintenance (Condo complex and Shopping Mall)
Past member Florida Landscape Maintenance Association (Pinellas County).
On the 'Gardenweb' under the pseudonym "Ronalawn82"
CPO certified (L&O) Florida. Hons. Graduate: Eastern Caribbean Farm Institute (now Eastern Caribbean Institute of Agriculture and Forestry), Trinidad WI.
|David||07/26/16||10||10||10||Thanks for your advice, I now have .....|
I will have to ask you to 'fine-tune' what you mean by the word - soft. Soft can mean springy - referring to the ground cover itself. The best example in my experience is <i> Axonopus compressus</i>
The short answer to your first question is "NO". The long answer is "Yes if ..... a problem has been missed. This is likely to happen if there is not a rigorous, regular inspection of the landscape
Thank you for a very thought-provoking question. Let me say at the outset that I will attempt to answer your question from the Horticultural aspect - where plants are appreciated for their aesthetic
OK David, I will take you almost literally. Here are my thoughts. 1. Mother Nature seems to prefer a mixture of vegetation over a 'pure stand'. 2. A species of grass, sedge, shrub etc. might predominate
I have very little experience with hydro seeding; but it can be either a DIY undertaking or outsourced. Whatever the method, the first - absolutely first! - item on the agenda is to identify