Return to Content

Organic Lawn Care | Gardening Solutions

Organic Lawn Care | Gardening Solutions
0 votes, 0.00 avg. rating (0% score)

As for Richard and Darlene, they’ll keep treating their lawn naturally. They’re not the only ones to feel the difference. “I notice now, after a couple of summers, that we have frogs, crickets, and toads all over the place,” observes Darlene. “I’d forgotten that these animals are common in the country.” It’s funny what a little nature can bring out.

Bring New England Home Get a 1 year of Yankee Magazine for only $10!

In this issue: 
  • 65 Best Summer Events
  • The Elusive Promise of the Maine Tides
  • The Easiest Clambake You'll Ever Make
Subscribe Today

8 Responses to Organic Lawn Care | Gardening Solutions

  1. Michele Ventola June 2, 2009 at 5:42 pm #

    There were no tips for natural lawn care in this article.

  2. Nancy Ridgeway June 3, 2009 at 11:00 am #

    In the 50’s growing up in Vermont I had a neighbor who used sheep manure on his lawn. It was green and lush but the smell kept us all inside for weeks. I, too, was looking for some tips.

  3. Ruth Canessa June 3, 2009 at 12:50 pm #

    Where are the tips?

  4. Ann LeBlanc June 4, 2009 at 7:05 am #

    According to this article one has to hire another lawn service company to get the organic care. Why not hints on how to do it yourself? Lawn care service is expensive no matter what product they use.It just makes more sense to use an organic product for protecting the envirenment…..

  5. Angela Bird June 4, 2009 at 11:55 am #

    At the top, under the By-line, there is a link for some tips. There’s also a link
    for Regional Resources.

  6. Sterling Halsey June 6, 2009 at 9:08 am #

    No Tips as promised,no sale

  7. jacki wilmot April 18, 2010 at 10:08 pm #

    they don’t want to educate us, they want us to use their company. I’m with Ann, ” a do it yourself ” lawncare and gardener.

  8. Scott Brown October 24, 2011 at 5:33 pm #

    So many times I come upon a lawn treated by either homeowner or another lawn company, to find visible signs of moss growing on the surface of the soil. As an FYI to readers anytime – ANY time you see moss, it is purely indicative of the pH being too acidic. The rule being, if moss can grow, usually grass cannot.

Leave a Reply

We reserve the right to remove or edit comments that are offensive or disrespectful to our readers and/or writers, cannot be verified, lack clarity, or contain profanity. Your comments may be republished by Yankee Magazine across multiple platforms.

Register Sign In

©2015, Yankee Publishing Inc. All Rights Reserved.
Yankee Publishing Inc., | P.O. Box 520, Dublin, NH 03444 | (603) 563-8111