People often refer to our lawn care programs as “lawn fertilizing services,” however each fertilizer application throughout the season is bundled with another lawn treatment, such as grub control or lawn weed control. Nevertheless, lawn fertilizing is the core of our Healthy Lawn programs, and it’s worth highlighting a few key points of what makes Green Grass Lawn Care services exceptional:
Balanced Organic Base – Our fertilizers contain bio-solids, humic acids and other organic nitrogen sources. These “living” components are the catalysts that help turf grass absorb essential nutrients like nitrogen and potassium, as well as developing a stronger root system which helps your lawn to resist heat stress and promote growth throughout the summer months.
Iron-Infused Formulation – Many of our summer formulations use up to a 5% iron formulation in our fertilizers for a deeper, richer green color. Iron is also a necessary micro-nutrient that turf grass needs.
No Phosphorus – Our fertilizer contains no phosphorus. New Hampshire soils are naturally high in phosphorus and current state regulations prohibit phosphorous fertilizers. Our organic-base fertilizer helps to “unlock” the natural phosphorus so the plant can use it.
Calibrated Nitrogen – We calibrate our nitrogen usage to the seasonal needs of the turf. For example, we use a higher nitrogen concentration in the spring and fall, but less in the summer. We never put down more nitrogen than necessary to achieve the goal of healthy turf.
We care about our environment. As a professional lawn care company on the New Hampshire seacoast, we share a growing concern regarding the increase in nitrogen pollution in New Hampshire estuaries. That’s why, in 2014, we volunteered to participate in the Great Bay Estuary Study that was designed to identify the sources of nitrogen negatively affecting the oyster population in the seacoast waters. The result of the study found that only 15% of nitrogen pollution was coming from agricultural fertilizers and golf courses; the majority of nitrogen pollution (63%) is sourced from acid rain.