Crabgrass has been around for centuries — it’s unclear how it got its name, but some believe it’s because it originally grew in salt marshes, and crabs fed on it. Or it could be because of its crooked, crab-like form. But everyone can agree that crabgrass has been a thorn in the side of property owners for years. When it comes to eliminating this noxious weed, the struggle is real — crabgrass is an annual, and each plant produces up to 150,000 seeds. Most of those seeds germinate for the following spring, and those that don’t can remain viable and germinate in future years. What should you do to win the battle with crabgrass?
With the warmth of spring right around the corner, not only is it time to start thinking about getting your lawn ready, it's also time to start planning out a strategy for your landscape design and construction.
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