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Lawn & Garden Conway AR

Looking for information on Lawn & Garden in Conway? We have compiled a list of businesses and services around Conway that should help you with your search. We hope this page helps you find information on Lawn & Garden in Conway.

Wholesale Plant Center & Landscaping
(501) 730-4576
2350 East Oak Street
Conway, AR

Data Provided By:
Outdoor World, Inc.
(501) 514-5508
3155 Cimarron Drive
Conway, AR
Services
Lawn Care, Lawn Maintenance, Landscaping, Parking Lot Sweeping, Power Washing, Snow Removal Services
Awards
Faulkner County Best of The Best
Hours
24/7
Membership Organizations
Conway Chamber of Commerce

Outdoor World, Inc.
(501) 514-5508
3155 Cimarron Drive
Conway, AR
Services
Lawn Care, Landscaping, Parking Lot Sweeping, Pressure Washing, Snow Removal
Awards
Faulkner County Best of The Best
Hours
24/7
Membership Organizations
Conway Chamber of Commerce
Prices and/or Promotions
See Us at: www.outdoorworldinc.com

Hiegel Supply
(501) 327-7758
1310 Bruce St
Conway, AR
 
Fastenal- Conway
501-327-7273
675 Robins St Conway, AR, 72032
Conway, AR
 
Outdoor World, Inc.
(501) 514-5508
3155 Cimarron Drive
Comway, AR
Services
Lawn Maintenance, Lawn Spraying, Lawn Mowing, Landscaping, Parking Lot Sweeping, Power Washing
Awards
Faulkner County Best of The Best
Membership Organizations
Conway Chamber of Commerce

Outdoor World, Inc.
(501) 514-5508
3155 Cimarron Drive
Conway, AR
Services
Lawn Maintenance, Landscaping, Parking Lot Sweeping, Pressure Washing, Snow Removal
Awards
Faulkner County Best of The Best, Little Rock Lawn Care Company of The Year
Hours
7:00am to 5:00pm
Membership Organizations
Conway Chamber of Commerce

The Home Depot
(501)329-6763
500 Elsinger Blvd
Conway, AR
Hours
Mon-Sat: 6:00am-10:00pm
Sun: 8:00am-8:00pm

Haynes Hardware Inc
(501) 327-2400
1085 Morningside Dr, At Prince Street and Morningside Drive
Conway, AR
 
LOWE'S OF CONWAY, ARK.
501 513-3300
1325 HWY. 64 WEST CONWAY, AR, 72032
Conway, AR
 
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How to Get Your Lawn & Garden Ready for Fall

Written by Matthew C. Keegan  //  2011/09/29  //  Yard and Garden  //  No comments

lawn

With summer now behind us, fall is the perfect time of the year to prepare your lawn and garden for the cooler months ahead. This means taking some steps now before the first hard freeze sets in and getting your work done before fall gives way to winter.

Let’s look at some steps you can begin to take this weekend:

Sow seeds — With temperatures now much cooler than there were this summer, grass seed has an excellent chance of taking hold, especially before the first hard freeze sets in. Rye and fescue can be planted now advises Paul James for HGTV, giving both seeds a chance to develop strong root systems over the coming weeks. [1]

Attack weeds — Winter weeds are ready to take over your lawn, but can be beaten back now by applying a pre-emergent herbicide. From about September 15 on, your lawn is vulnerable to winter weeds which are especially tough to handle wherever lawns do not freeze completely over the winter. [2]

Plant vegetables — The days are shorter and cooler, but some vegetables thrive and can be planted now. Greens, particularly lettuce, Brussels sprouts and broccoli, can be planted along with cauliflower, carrots, turnips and potatoes. Herbs too! Thumbelina carrots mature in about 65 days and taste sweeter when grown in cold conditions. [3]

Use compost — Rake up your vegetable garden bed and prepare it for winter by applying a fresh layer of compost. Spread several inches of compost on top of the existing bed and till it in next spring advises the New York City Compost Project. Compost will continue to break down as long as temperatures are still warm and serve as a protective barrier until ready to be spread in next March. [4]

Plant a tree — You don’t have to wait until next spring to plant a tree. Fall, with its cooler temperatures and generally abundant rainfall, makes for a good time as well according to Purdue University Consumer Horticulture. However, Purdue advises that some trees such as “magnolia, dogwood, tuliptree, sweet gum, red maple, birch, hawthorn, poplars, cherries, plum and many of the oaks” should be planted in the spring because these are susceptible to winter damage. [5] Check with your state extension service to find out which tree species can be planted now in your area.

Falling leaves are, of course, another matter you’ll need to d...

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